Genomelink

qh777

Regular member
Messages
618
Reaction score
305
Points
63
Ethnic group
English, Scottish, Irish, French, German, Belgian
Y-DNA haplogroup
J2/J-M67/ J2a1b
mtDNA haplogroup
H/ H1/H1ao
Has anyone tried Genomelink? I uploaded my raw dna data from 23andMe to there and purchased the global ancestry report. I got matches on there that I got from Mytrueancestry like the Cheddar man and others but some that Mytrueancestry said that I did not.
 
Here are some of the samples I match

GOBS47.97fa82d083c5.svg

EARLY BRONZE AGE
California Native American Woman
SN-04

0.53% DNA match
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GOBS61.27f19b6110f3.svg

EARLY BRONZE AGE
British Bronze Age Girl
I8582
0.47% DNA match
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GOBS30.8904d2399e2b.svg

LATE BRONZE AGE
Bronze Age Cave Woman in Switzerland
TU 911
0.42% DNA match
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GOBS20.ad20ec90a1ad.svg

COPPER AGE
Cereal Cultivator in Morocco
KEB.4
0.33% DNA match


GOBS33.8af9eaca99f6.svg

IRON AGE
Barcelona Iron Age Man
I12410
0.09% DNA match
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GOBS26.5c0c62954b7e.svg

LATE BRONZE AGE
Farmer from Bavaria
AITI_2
0.09% DNA match
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GOBS53.e4ccc8c29da3.svg

IRON AGE
Hungarian Sheep Shearer
I18530
0.08% DNA match
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GOBS29.eabf3185aabf.svg

LATE BRONZE AGE
Tree Cultivator from Pakistan
I8193
0.08% DNA match
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GOBS59.ec490b22d546.svg

MESOLITHIC II
Ancient Argentine Well Digger
I0308
0.08% DNA match
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GOBS34.7c2e0651cac3.svg

IRON AGE
Egyptian Mummy Man
JK2134
0.07% DNA match
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GOBS51.e8e39c3241f0.svg

IRON AGE
Tonga Outrigger Boat Man
TON002
0.07% DNA match
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GOBS17.7562dea54a3f.svg

COPPER AGE
Writing System Inventor
ALX002
0.07% DNA match
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GOBS42.bd7688c01343.svg

MESOLITHIC II
Amur River Nomad Woman
WQM4
0.07% DNA match
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GOBS54.48a04d4a62ff.svg

PLEISTOCENE
Father of Russia
Sunghir 4
0.07% DNA match
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GOBS62.b66e54f0581e.svg

EARLY BRONZE AGE
Malaysian Hunter-Gatherer
Ma911
0.06% DNA match
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GOBS5.b79de2707666.svg

PLEISTOCENE
The Origin of Modern Moroccan
TAF009
0.06% DNA match
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GOBS2.86c2677e5147.svg

PLEISTOCENE
Natufian Man
I0861
0.06% DNA match

GOBS8.8e7d5abe2855.svg

MESOLITHIC I
Elba: A Shepherdess in Spain
Chan_meso
0.03% DNA match
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GOBS4.6c0ed9ea4a49.svg

PLEISTOCENE
Russian Ancestor with a Stone Pendant
Sunghir 1
0.03% DNA match
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GOBS21.7da65973896e.svg

EARLY BRONZE AGE
Ancient War Victim in Poland
RISE1159

 
Last edited:
The global ancestry report I recently acquired it's the only one I have (posted next). I also have those free reports they make available on traits and health. In these last case I haven’t the complete report (payed).

mruYFKV.jpg

qInKPnm.jpg

2cXB9Mp.jpg
 
Thank you for sharing!
They assigned a lot of Northwestern European I think for you.

My Results were:

Northwestern Europe: 58.2%

Iberian: 12.5%

Balkan: 11.5%

Italian: 8.1%

Eastern: European: 2.5%

Near East: 2.1%

Scandinavian: 1.2%

Dravidian: 0.8%

North African: 0.1%

Native Peoples of North America: 0.1%

Other European: 2.9%
 
Thank you for sharing!
They assigned a lot of Northwestern European I think for you.

My Results were:

Northwestern Europe: 58.2%

Iberian: 12.5%

Balkan: 11.5%

Italian: 8.1%

Eastern: European: 2.5%

Near East: 2.1%

Scandinavian: 1.2%

Dravidian: 0.8%

North African: 0.1%

Native Peoples of North America: 0.1%

Other European: 2.9%

I agree. My Northwestern Europe ethnicity is overrated.
 
I wasn't too interested in their ethnicity estimates. I was more interested in their ancient samples and which ones I match. For instance Genomelink has the Iberomaurusian samples like TAF009 and MyTrueAncestry does not I think.
 
Here are some more samples that I match:

GOBS1.33c9b7e3b77d.svg

PLEISTOCENE
Aurignacian Hunter-Gatherer
Goyet Q-2
0.25% DNA match
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GOBS11.76060bf79a3e.svg

MESOLITHIC I
Man Inhabiting the Rhone River Banks
Iboussieres25-1
0.18% DNA match



GOBS19.9c280edc58ff.svg

COPPER AGE
Copper Smelting Inventor in Turkey
ART004
0.17% DNA match

  • ART004 is a sample from a man of the Late Chalcolithic era, whose remains were unearthed at the Arslantepe archaeological site near the city of Malatya in Central Turkey, located 12 kilometers from the western bank of the Euphrates River. The earliest habitation at this site occurred in the Neolithic and represents the oldest evidence of copper smelting in the Copper Age. DNA extraction was performed from his petrous bone, and his remains were dated to be from 3,758 to 3,642 BCE. His mitochondrial DNA haplogroup is H, while his Y-chromosome haplogroup is G. The Near East is considered to be the cradle of human civilization, where the local hunter-gatherers adopted farming technology, and separated from each other. Consequently, the Neolithic farmers of Anatolia, who later colonized Europe, formed a genetically separate group from the Levant farmers or the Iranian farmers. In the later periods, starting from the Copper Age, there was extensive gene flow among the populations, resulting in a relatively homogenous Mesopotamian population.



  • Culturally the ART004 man belonged to the late Ubaid and early Uruk. He was an elderly man buried under a house. During the Ubaid cultural era, they built multicellular mud brick houses and temples. The characteristic element of the period when ART004 lived was the special potters’ mark on the ceramics. Before firing they impressed simple dots and lines. Toward the end of the Ubaid period, agriculture and animal husbandry and domestication became widespread, herding goats, sheep, swine, and cattle. Beef and pork however were consumed especially among the elite. The ART004 sample belongs to the mitochondrial haplogroup H, which is believed to have originated near present-day Syria approximately 20,000 years ago. Today around 40% of the European mitochondrial haplogroups belong to the H haplogroup. Outside Europe, it can be found in Northern Africa, Inner Asia, and Siberia. The Y-chromosome haplogroup of ART004 is G, which is common in the Caucasus, originating in Western Asia, near Eastern Anatolia. In lower frequencies, it can be found in Europe, South Asia, Central Asia, and North Africa.
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GOBS24.bd7889a19ec2.svg

EARLY BRONZE AGE
Ancient Wine Maker
I4243
0.15% DNA match

  • The I4243 sample comes from the remains of a Bronze-Age woman whose remains were unearthed at the Hajji Firuz archaeological site in the Lake Urmia basin of Northwestern Iran. Her remains were radiocarbon dated to be from 2,465 to 2,286 BCE. DNA was extracted from her petrous skull bone. Her mitochondrial DNA haplogroup was identified as I1b. The skeletal remains of the site were buried in a bin ossuary. The Hajji Firuz settlement is famous for winemaking that reaches back into the Neolithic period. Genetically the population of the Bronze Age in Western Iran can be modeled as a mixture of neighboring populations. The early Iranian farmers and Anatolian farmers descend from local hunter-gatherer groups that evolved in isolation after diverging from a Basal Eurasian population. The Basal Eurasian population in its turn split off from the first wave out of Africa before encountering any other non-African lineage.



  • During the Bronze Age, the genetic differences between the Iranian and Anatolian farmers became less pronounced and the genetic profile became more homogenous due to migrations. On the other hand, West Siberian hunter-gatherers also contributed to the gene pool of Western Iranian Bronze Age populations. The Western Siberian hunter-gatherer group can trace back its ancestry to the Ancient North Eurasian populations. Although the Yamnaya steppe pastoral culture of the Bronze Age spread toward Europe, East, and South Asia, the Western Iranian populations lack Yamnaya-related ancestry. The I4243 sample is an outlier as compared to the other remains from this site. As expected, this woman had a strong genetic affinity to the early Iranian Zagros Mountain farmers and Anatolian farmers; however, her genetic map was different from that of the rest of the samples from the site as she also had a steppe pastoral genetic background. The I mitochondrial haplogroup is believed to have first appeared after the Last Glacial Maximum in West Asia. The I1b haplogroup of the I4243 was found in Armenia, Sweden, and Jewish Diasporas.
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GOBS18.c3caad7e6e41.svg

COPPER AGE
Megalithic Architect in Ireland
ANN1
0.15% DNA match

  • The ANN1 sample comes from an over-55-year-old man of the Middle Neolithic period, whose remains were discovered in the Annagh cave in Limerick county of South Central Ireland. From DNA extracted from his petrous skull bone, his remains were dated to be from 3,638 to 3,137 BCE. His mitochondrial DNA haplogroup was identified to be K1a+195, while his Y-chromosome haplogroup was identified to be I2a1b1a1a1~ (+Y3712). The Neolithic period in Northwest France, the British Isles, and Ireland was characterized by Megalithic architecture, which arrived in Ireland together with agriculture. The Annagh cave is a natural group burial site; individuals buried here were males with a high degree of relatedness, bearing skeletal signs of interpersonal violence and possible consanguinity. It is hypothesized that these tombs served a ruling elite of the Neolithic colonizers. They displaced the isolated Irish Mesolithic hunter-gatherer population with small-scale admixture. There are few exceptions; the individual from the Parknabinnia court tomb carried a high level of Irish hunter-gatherer ancestry.



  • Unlike the British hunter-gatherers, who show similarity to the continental western hunter-gatherers, the Irish Mesolithic hunter-gatherers evolved in isolation. The relatedness of the males from the Annagh cave is not unique. All the Neolithic burial sites and Megalithic tombs show a male predominance and a high level of kindred relationship. To conquer the British Isles the Neolithic newcomers needed advanced maritime technology. Although the highest frequency of Megalithic tombs is in Ireland, they can be found on the coastline of the Mediterranean Sea in Italy and Southern France, and on the Atlantic coastline of Spain and France, associated with the advance of Neolithic farmers of Anatolian origin. By the time they reached the British Isles, they had acquired substantial western hunter-gatherer admixture, establishing a characteristic Atlantic coastline gene pool. The first Neolithic farmers of Ireland did not show evidence of inbreeding; neither did the general Neolithic population later, except for the ruling elite. The I2a1b1a1a haplogroup is the most common Y-chromosome haplotype in Neolithic Ireland and the British Isles, and today it is exclusively found only there. Although today the K1 haplotype is found in North Africa and Eurasia, at a frequency of 6%, the K1a+195 is a rare ancient haplogroup.
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GOBS40.fd8ebd973eb2.svg

BDB001
0.15% DNA MESOLITHIC II

German Shaman Woman

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GOBS37.3b000769adc6.svg

PLEISTOCENE
Moroccan Manufacturer
TAF010
0.12% DNA match

  • The TAF010 sample comes from a man who lived between 15,080 and 14,130 years ago, and whose remains were unearthed at Grotte des Pigeons near Taforalt in eastern Morocco. DNA samples from his right petrous skull bone provide evidence of his connection to the Iberomaurusian culture, whose origin is debated, as well as to modern people from Morocco. They may have descended either directly from the manufacturers of the preceding Middle Stone Age (MSA) technologies (Aterian or local West African bladelet technologies), or from an exogenous population with ties to the Upper Paleolithic techno-complexes of the Near East or Southern Europe. Thus they provide a critical reference point to understand the deep genetic history of North Africa and the broader Middle East.



  • They have a genetic affinity with early Holocene Near Easterners, best represented by Levantine Natufians, suggesting a pre-agricultural connection between Africa and the Near East. There was no evidence for gene flow from Paleolithic Europeans into Late Pleistocene North Africans. All of the Taforalt individuals, including this one, derive one third of their ancestry from sub-Saharan Africans, best approximated by a mixture of genetic components preserved in present-day West and East Africans. The person who left us this TAF010 DNA sample, belonged to the mitochondrial haplogroup U6a7b and Y haplogroup E1b1b1a1.
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GOBS22.c9a3674c28ed.svg

EARLY BRONZE AGE
Agriculturist with Cutting-Edge Wheel Usage
I10410
0.11% DNA match
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GOBS6.897aa090bbb4.svg

PLEISTOCENE
Anatolian Hunter-Gatherer
ZBC
0.1% DNA match

I didn't post any more details because I don't want to exceed the character limit. If anyone wants to see what's written about the earlier matching samples I posted please feel free to ask.
 
Is there a way to upload another raw dna file to Genomelink? And also how confident is a dna match of 0.05,0.06, and 0.07% ?
 
I just did Genomelink's Ancient Bloodlines test and here are my top 5 results:

Sardinian Woman Wrapped in Shrouds: 1.47%

Iron Age Scottish Man: 0.65%

British Bronze Age Girl: 0.53%

Nomad Woman Found in Kazakhstan: 0.38%

Medieval Age Caribbean Man: 0.35%
 
It looks like Genomelink added more samples.

My top five now looks like this:


1.Antiquity
Sardinian Woman Wrapped in Shrouds
AMC001
1.45% DNA match

2.Early Bronze Age
California Native American Woman
SN-04
0.53% DNA match


3.Early Bronze Age
British Bronze Age Girl
I8582
0.47% DNA match
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4.Late Antiquity
Late Antiquity Time Baltic Man
DA171
0.44% DNA match

5.Antiquity
Murdered Mid-Age British Man
3DRIF-16
0.43% DNA match

These are new samples that I match besides the Sardinian female AMC001:


Antiquity
Man from Roman Empire
R111
0.22% DNA match


Late Antiquity
Iron Age Scandinavian Man
VK390
0.2% DNA match


Antiquity
Sarmatian Warrior from Don Region
DA134
0.2% DNA match


Late Antiquity
Roman Late Antiquity Actor
R104
0.15% DNA match


Late Antiquity
Man Buried in a Rich Grave in Spain
I3575
0.14% DNA match
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Late Antiquity
Visigoth Man from Catalonia
I12031
0.12% DNA match


Late Antiquity
Young Late Iron Age Scandinavian Woman
VK522
0.04% DNA match

Do you match Iron Age Egyptian Mummy Man JK2134? or anyone else? MyTrueAncestry has JK2134 and I do not match that sample on there but here it's a 0.07% match for me.
 
I match the Iron Age Egyptian Mummy Man JK2134 at 0.13%

I've only done the free upload at MyTrueAncestry and I didn't actually purchase any of their services.
 
More new samples must have been added.

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1704943786519.png

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