GENEALOGY-DNA-L ArchivesArchiver > GENEALOGY-DNA > 2010-03 > 1268695201
From: Steven Bird <>
Subject: Re: [DNA] Clades, Definitions, Discoveries, FTDNA
Date: Mon, 15 Mar 2010 19:20:01 -0400
References: <firstname.lastname@example.org>, ,,,<SNT115-W100A5F4E30C0231B9E890ACC2E0@phx.gbl>, ,,,<016301cac3e3$fe0b33e0$5e82af48@Ken1>,,,<SNT115-W196CFB24CCDD653D7C3D50CC2E0@phx.gbl>,, , <01ba01cac3fb$87b368d0$5e82af48@Ken1>, ,<SNT115-W3785126A2D053855EFBF3ACC2E0@phx.gbl>, ,<484BD95E-5ADD-404B-ADAC-05EB2213EA59@vizachero.com>,<SNT115-W517E449E68D5DAAE7B30A9CC2E0@phx.gbl>,<E6C89909-92B6-4346-8BB9-E5108AA91D0E@vizachero.com>
OK, I'm willing to consider that the Y SNP rate is higher than for the entire genome. Do you have a source for this information other than this list's archives?
P.S. I will check next week with Dr. Vishy Iyer at UT-Austin (after break), who is the top guy for human genetics on that campus, concerning whether the SNP mutation rate quoted in Hartwell is correct and whether it applies to the genome in its entirety or to a single SNP.
> Just that the rate applies to the whole Y-chromosome, not just the
> known SNPs.
> Also the Y-SNP mutation rate is higher than the rate that Hartwell
> seems to be giving for the whole human genome, as Ken and others have
> pointed out.
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|Re: [DNA] Clades, Definitions, Discoveries, FTDNA by Steven Bird <>|