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    Y-chromosome distribution within the geo-linguistic landscape of northwestern Russia


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    Reference Type: Journal Article

    Record Number: 93

    Author: S. Mirabal, M. Regueiro, A. M. Cadenas, L. L. Cavalli-Sforza, P. A. Underhill, D. A. Verbenko, S. A. Limborska and R. J. Herrera

    Year: 2009

    Title: Y-chromosome distribution within the geo-linguistic landscape of northwestern Russia

    Journal: Eur J Hum Genet

    Volume: 17

    Issue: 10

    Pages: 1260-73

    Epub Date: 2009/03/05

    Date: Oct

    Short Title: Y-chromosome distribution within the geo-linguistic landscape of northwestern Russia

    ISSN: 1476-5438 (Electronic)

    DOI: ejhg20096 [pii], 10.1038/ejhg.2009.6,

    Accession Number: 19259129

    Keywords: Chromosomes, Human, Y/*classification/*genetics, Ethnic Groups, Genetics, Population, Genotype, Geography, Haplotypes, Humans, Linguistics, Mutation, Phylogeny, *Polymorphism, Genetic, Polymorphism, Single Nucleotide, Russia, Siberia, Time Factors,

    Abstract: Populations of northeastern Europe and the Uralic mountain range are found in close geographic proximity, but they have been subject to different demographic histories. The current study attempts to better understand the genetic paternal relationships of ethnic groups residing in these regions. We have performed high-resolution haplotyping of 236 Y-chromosomes from populations in northwestern Russia and the Uralic mountains, and compared them to relevant previously published data. Haplotype variation and age estimation analyses using 15 Y-STR loci were conducted for samples within the N1b, N1c1 and R1a1 single-nucleotide polymorphism backgrounds. Our results suggest that although most genetic relationships throughout Eurasia are dependent on geographic proximity, members of the Uralic and Slavic linguistic families and subfamilies, yield significant correlations at both levels of comparison making it difficult to denote either linguistics or geographic proximity as the basis for their genetic substrata. Expansion times for haplogroup R1a1 date approximately to 18,000 YBP, and age estimates along with Network topology of populations found at opposite poles of its range (Eastern Europe and South Asia) indicate that two separate haplotypic foci exist within this haplogroup. Data based on haplogroup N1b challenge earlier findings and suggest that the mutation may have occurred in the Uralic range rather than in Siberia and much earlier than has been proposed (12.9+/-4.1 instead of 5.2+/-2.7 kya). In addition, age and variance estimates for haplogroup N1c1 suggest that populations from the western Urals may have been genetically influenced by a dispersal from northeastern Europe (eg, eastern Slavs) rather than the converse.

    Notes: Mirabal, Sheyla, Regueiro, Maria, Cadenas, Alicia M, Cavalli-Sforza, L Luca, Underhill, Peter A, Verbenko, Dmitry A, Limborska, Svetlana A, Herrera, Rene J, Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't, England, European journal of human genetics : EJHG, Eur J Hum Genet. 2009 Oct;17(10):1260-73. Epub 2009 Mar 4.,

    Author Address: Department of Molecular and Human Genetics, College of Medicine, Florida International University, Miami, FL 33199, USA.

    Language: eng