Работает база данных...



    • Main Page
    • SOURCES: Papers on Y сhromosomal variation

    Searching for the origin of Romanies: Slovakian Romani, Jats of Haryana and Jat Sikhs Y-STR data in comparison with different Romani populations


    У вас нет прав на скачивание файла
    Login:
    Password:
    Register
    Forgot your password?

    Reference Type: Journal Article

    Record Number: 98

    Author: M. Nagy, L. Henke, J. Henke, P. K. Chatthopadhyay, A. Volgyi, A. Zalan, O. Peterman, J. Bernasovska and H. Pamjav

    Year: 2007

    Title: Searching for the origin of Romanies: Slovakian Romani, Jats of Haryana and Jat Sikhs Y-STR data in comparison with different Romani populations

    Journal: Forensic Sci Int

    Volume: 169

    Issue: 1

    Pages: 19-26

    Epub Date: 2006/09/05

    Date: Jun 14

    Short Title: Searching for the origin of Romanies: Slovakian Romani, Jats of Haryana and Jat Sikhs Y-STR data in comparison with different Romani populations

    ISSN: 1872-6283 (Electronic)

    DOI: S0379-0738(06)00523-8 [pii], 10.1016/j.forsciint.2006.07.020,

    Accession Number: 16950585

    Keywords: *Chromosomes, Human, Y, *DNA Fingerprinting, Ethnic Groups/*genetics, *Genetics, Population, Haplotypes, Humans, India, Male, Polymerase Chain Reaction, Slovakia, *Tandem Repeat Sequences,

    Abstract: Haplotype frequencies for 11 Y-STR markers (DYS19, DYS389I, DYS389II, DYS390, DYS391, DYS392, DYS393, DYS385, DYS437, DYS438 and DYS439) in a Romani population (n=63) from Slovakia, Jats of Haryana (n=84) and Jat Sikhs (n=80) from India were determined. The Slovakian Romani, the Haryana and Sikh populations were endogamous based on their unique haplotype ratio and haplotype diversity values, although the Sikh population appeared to be more diverse. AMOVA revealed non-significant differences between the Romanies and significant differences with non-Romani populations. The Macedonian Romani population differed from all Romani populations examined. Frequent haplotypes observed in Romani populations were sporadic in northwest Indian populations. Thirteen out of 316 populations worldwide were found to share the six most frequent haplotypes of the Slovakian Romanies when the screening conditions were narrowed based on the population size to be over 40, the occurrence of the haplotypes was more than one and the sum frequencies of the most frequent haplotypes was at least 0.02. The most common haplotypes were also observed in other Romani groups. When searching with two Indian (Malbar and Malaysian Indian) most frequent haplotypes under the same conditions matches could be detected in all Romani populations except for the Macedonian Romanies. The search with the Jat Sikhs and Jats of Haryana most frequent haplotypes resulted no matches in Romani populations.

    Notes: Nagy, Melinda, Henke, Lotte, Henke, Jurgen, Chatthopadhyay, Prasanta K, Volgyi, Antonia, Zalan, Andrea, Peterman, Orsolya, Bernasovska, Jarmila, Pamjav, Horolma, Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't, Ireland, Forensic science international, Forensic Sci Int. 2007 Jun 14;169(1):19-26. Epub 2006 Sep 6.,

    Author Address: J. Selye University, Komarno, Slovakia.

    Language: eng