GENEALOGY-DNA-L ArchivesArchiver > GENEALOGY-DNA > 2007-10 > 1192476053
From: Jennifer <>
Subject: Re: [DNA] Haplogroup H According to Oppenheimer H1b?
Date: Mon, 15 Oct 2007 12:20:53 -0700 (PDT)
Jim T. and Marianne,
Thank you both for information even I understand.
I'm looking forward to seeing whatever parts of the map that are shared.
marianne dillow <> wrote:
Anne Nelson is finishing up my geography report now. She has agreed to give a summary on it to the list. She told me last night since H1a1 is so very small right now she has to base it on H1. So. I am looking forward to the report and sharing it with the list. I think it will show how important it is to do FGS. Anne checks out about 20,000 sequences plus databases for matches and all reports she can get her hands on, so it is a thorough report. I didn't know until last night the report is almost done.
Thanks for your reply.
Jim T wrote:
I don't know whether enough H1a1 or H1b have been seen to say
anything definitive about where they were during the last LGM.
I'd guess that they would probably be the same as H1. According
to Achilli 2004, H1 and H3 were in Iberia during the last LGM.
They said that 51.9% of Spanish Basques are in haplogroup H;
27.8% of Basques are H1 and 13.9% are H3. Of course, that
doesn't exclude the possibility that some H1 and H3 spent the
last LGM further east.
There are many of small subclades of hg H. Roostalu 2007
defined H18, H19, H20, and H21 in addition to the previously
defined subclades. I'm looking forward to seeing more data on
the distribution and history of the various subclades.
> And H1b? Marianne or Elizabeth? Anyone? Refugia?
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|Re: [DNA] Haplogroup H According to Oppenheimer H1b? by Jennifer <>|