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The results of our study reveal that the frequency of mtDNA
haplogroups in the Czech population is similar to the frequencies obtained in
other European countries, especially Poland, Germany, and Russia. On the
contrary, significant differences in haplogroup frequency were found between the
Czech and Finnish populations (haplogroups U, T, W) and populations from
Bulgaria and Turkey (haplogroups H).
the reduction in the frequency of haplogroup I in Denmark since the
Viking and Iron Age, or changes of frequency in haplogroups in England since the
11th c. AD, such as the reduction of U5a1 and the increase in H may in fact be
due to selection. H was present -although not very frequent- in Neolithic
farmers from Central Europe, Corded Ware people from Eulau, and its very high
present-day frequency in Europeans (roughly 50%) as there is no plausible source
or mechanism that would have brought large numbers of it in Europe.
N1a was 25% of the farmers but today it's only 0,25%. So you think it's because of natural selection...
Then why is N1a also just 0,25% of the Middle East?
The mtdna of Europe and the Middle East includes half a dozen major haplogroups. If evolution preferred some haplogroup so as to lead to a 100-fold reduction of the original mtdna, then it would almost certainly consist of a single haplogroup, not U, H, T, J, K, etc. The mtdna distribution throughout Europe is incredibly homogenous. Why aren't there differential frequencies of certain haplogroups in the cold north or dry southwest? Different climates, different adaptive advantageous.
Europe's mtdna is virtually identical in every corner of the continent.
Instead of assuming that J1 was created 30,000 years ago and as a result Abraham was also living 30,000 years ago, or somewhere near, he took the information in front of him and interpreted it in a more holistic manner. It confirmed to him that Abraham was the common ancestor of both the Jews and Arabs. He visualised the elements of J1 and R1b moving together as the markers of two separate groups moved towards each other. The markers would do so by virtue of their existing ancestral pattern that would force those markers into a preordained route that would eventually force them to overlap. This convergence makes it impossible to unravel the past, except through the use of known ancestral pattern. Many of those who are now in the R1b tree have consequently been misclassified as having always been in the R1b tree. Ancestral pattern shows their origins as being in the Middle East, along with all J1s and J2s. This mapping shows the new understanding of where these groups fit and can be found at Annex 11
The first thing he decided to look at was how DNA markers are dated. At the very first turn of the page he realised that the science, which he believed was an absolute science, was not as absolute as he had expected. The problems originate from the fact that the study of genetics related to tracing family origins is only a very recent science. DNA had only become common and a mass market business in the previous ten to twenty years. Indeed the last ten years had brought so many advances in technologies applied to that art that it was difficult for even those who are interested to keep up with all the new developments and discoveries.
Then another new controversy materialised, as large numbers of the population started to take genetic tests to find their relatives. Those who embarked upon this journey were looking for close matches with others in the databases, which were held by the genetic testing companies. As a result of more and more people publishing their test results through the internet other anomalies have suddenly appeared. It was found that markers have mutated between cousins in the same family, when estimates calculated through population studies predicted that these same markers would not mutate for hundreds or even thousands of years. This evidence indicated a serious flaw in genetic dating methods and seriously discredited any dating related to population statistics that had been made in the last few years.
Others had found that mutations may possibly be created through stress or local environmental circumstances.
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