GENEALOGY-DNA-L ArchivesArchiver > GENEALOGY-DNA > 2006-02 > 1139092240
From: "Ken Nordtvedt" <>
Date: Sat, 4 Feb 2006 15:30:40 -0700
I checked the alleged "hotspots" for Frisian R1b suggested in the message
below mine, by counting
haplotypes from the latest edition of the YHRD regional databases.
Northern Portugal has 24 23/11/13/13 (DYS390,391,392,393) haplotypes and 122
Atlantic 24/11/13/13 haplotypes; therefore being one of the coldest spots
for the former in Europe; as I suggested Iberia was in July of 2004.
Strasbourg has 10 of the 23/11/13/13 haplotypes and 24 of the 24/11/13/13
haplotypes; making it about at the European average and not a hotspot.
Vilnius, Lithuania has 1 (yes 1!) 23/11/13/13 haplotype and 0 24/11/13/13
Vienna has 4 haplotypes of each kind; information of marginal statistical
Gotland has 2 23/11/13/13 haplotypes and 1 24/11/13/13 haplotype;
Even Sicily with its 4 23/11/13/13 haplotypes and 7 24/11/13/13 haplotypes
says nothing of statistical significance about any scenario, let alone being
relevant to where in Europe the Frisian R1b (23/11/13/13) contributes a
larger than normal fraction of the R1b haplotypes.
>> Date: Wed, 1 Feb 2006 22:49:13 -0400
>> From: "Peter A. Kincaid" <>
>> Subject: Verdict "not to be Frisian" try Seubi
Many Suebi migrated to
>> southwest Germany in the Stuttgart area adjacent to
>> the Alsace
>> district of France (23/11 hotspots). Two importamt
>> movemnets come out of this tribe that touches on
>> other hotsports. There
>> were a number of the Seubi that migrated in mass to
>> northern Portugal following the collapse of the
>> empire (other hotspot). >> Of the other districts that had hot spots
>> Vilnius, Lithuania; Vienna, Austria, etc.)
|"Hotspots"? by "Ken Nordtvedt" <>|