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    Y chromosomal haplogroup J as a signature of the post-neolithic colonization of Europe

    Reference Type: Journal Article

    Record Number: 30

    Author: F. Di Giacomo, F. Luca, L. O. Popa, N. Akar, N. Anagnou, J. Banyko, R. Brdicka, G. Barbujani, F. Papola, G. Ciavarella, F. Cucci, L. Di Stasi, L. Gavrila, M. G. Kerimova, D. Kovatchev, A. I. Kozlov, A. Loutradis, V. Mandarino, C. Mammi, E. N. Michalodimitrakis, G. Paoli, K. I. Pappa, G. Pedicini, L. Terrenato, S. Tofanelli, P. Malaspina and A. Novelletto

    Year: 2004

    Title: Y chromosomal haplogroup J as a signature of the post-neolithic colonization of Europe

    Journal: Hum Genet

    Volume: 115

    Issue: 5

    Pages: 357-71

    Epub Date: 2004/08/24

    Date: Oct

    Short Title: Y chromosomal haplogroup J as a signature of the post-neolithic colonization of Europe

    ISSN: 0340-6717 (Print)

    DOI: 10.1007/s00439-004-1168-9,

    Accession Number: 15322918

    Keywords: Africa, Northern, *Chromosomes, Human, Y, Emigration and Immigration, Europe, Genetic Variation, *Haplotypes, Humans, Male, *Phylogeny, Polymorphism, Genetic, Tandem Repeat Sequences,

    Abstract: In order to attain a finer reconstruction of the peopling of southern and central-eastern Europe from the Levant, we determined the frequencies of eight lineages internal to the Y chromosomal haplogroup J, defined by biallelic markers, in 22 population samples obtained with a fine-grained sampling scheme. Our results partially resolve a major multifurcation of lineages within the haplogroup. Analyses of molecular variance show that the area covered by haplogroup J dispersal is characterized by a significant degree of molecular radiation for unique event polymorphisms within the haplogroup, with a higher incidence of the most derived sub-haplogroups on the northern Mediterranean coast, from Turkey westward; here, J diversity is not simply a subset of that present in the area in which this haplogroup first originated. Dating estimates, based on simple tandem repeat loci (STR) diversity within each lineage, confirmed the presence of a major population structuring at the time of spread of haplogroup J in Europe and a punctuation in the peopling of this continent in the post-Neolithic, compatible with the expansion of the Greek world. We also present here, for the first time, a novel method for comparative dating of lineages, free of assumptions of STR mutation rates.

    Notes: Di Giacomo, F, Luca, F, Popa, L O, Akar, N, Anagnou, N, Banyko, J, Brdicka, R, Barbujani, G, Papola, F, Ciavarella, G, Cucci, F, Di Stasi, L, Gavrila, L, Kerimova, M G, Kovatchev, D, Kozlov, A I, Loutradis, A, Mandarino, V, Mammi', C, Michalodimitrakis, E N, Paoli, G, Pappa, K I, Pedicini, G, Terrenato, L, Tofanelli, S, Malaspina, P, Novelletto, A, Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't, Germany, Human genetics, Hum Genet. 2004 Oct;115(5):357-71. Epub 2004 Aug 21.,

    Author Address: Department of Biology, University Tor Vergata, Rome, Italy.

    Language: eng