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Archiver > GENEALOGY-DNA > 2010-03 > 1269081493


From: Dienekes Pontikos <>
Subject: Re: [DNA] Map of Indian haplogroups in Indonesia
Date: Sat, 20 Mar 2010 12:38:13 +0200
References: <BAY128-W29D7961D886B2561B0EA2BC82C0@phx.gbl><BAY128-W1872C5C2F2F332BC5258DC82A0@phx.gbl><CA999B8C-0C33-41E5-92FF-ED3AE3B88F64@vizachero.com><BAY128-W22293A1EE48092195868B8C82A0@phx.gbl><f3f05ce81003190622v249372as95c6357e89b3657b@mail.gmail.com><BAY128-W17B05B693088AE31744FBBC82A0@phx.gbl>
In-Reply-To: <BAY128-W17B05B693088AE31744FBBC82A0@phx.gbl>


Why is it impossible? In island Soqotra there is plenty of J*(xJ1,J2)
(in fact it was the dominant group within J). There's nothing
"impossible" about 3/18 being J*.

On Sat, Mar 20, 2010 at 12:42 AM, argiedude <> wrote:
>
> In Semino's 2004 study of y-dna J, she found 700 samples that belonged to J (12f2.1), and all of them fell into either J1 or J2. This study of Indonesia found 3 samples of J(xJ1,J2) out of 18 total J samples. That's an almost impossible likelihood. Semino's study included 37 J samples from the Indian subcontinent (and of course, none of them were J*).
>
>>
>> On Fri, Mar 19, 2010 at 4:01 AM, argiedude <> wrote:
>> > You're also forgetting about the 3 samples of J*, which are even harder to explain, as a historic event, than R1b1*.
>>
>> Why more difficult? There were plenty of Arab visits to Indonesia.
>>
>
>
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Dienekes' Anthropology Blog: http://dienekes.blogspot.com


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