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Thread: Which paper are you most looking forward to?

  1. #1
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    Which paper are you most looking forward to?

    https://www.orea.oeaw.ac.at/fileadmi..._Abstracts.pdf

    Which of these or other papers are you most looking forward to, and why?

    For me it is:

    Corina Knipper1
    , Philipp W. Stockhammer2,3, Alissa Mittnik 3
    , Ken Massy2
    , Fabian Wittenborn4
    ,
    Stephanie Metz4
    , Johannes Krause3
    1 Curt Engelhorn Center for Archaeometry gGmbH
    2 Institut für Vor- und Frühgeschichtliche Archäologie und Provinzialrömische Archäologie, LudwigMaximilians-Universität
    München
    3 Max Planck Institut für Menschheitsgeschichte
    4 Heidelberger Akademie der Wissenschaften
    Female exogamy, patrilocality, and social stratification at the transition from the Final Neolithic
    to the Early Bronze Age in Southern Germany
    Human mobility, residential systems, and increasing social stratification are of crucial interest for
    comprehending the mechanisms behind the transition from the final Neolithic to the Early Bronze Age in
    Central Europe. Here we contribute to the ongoing debate and present results from an interdisciplinary
    project that integrates ancient DNA and stable isotope analysis with in-depth archaeological investigation
    and radiocarbon dating. We focus on the Lech Valley near Augsburg in Southern Germany, where an array of
    hamlets and associated burials spans from the Bell Beaker Complex, over the Early Bronze Age into the Middle
    Bronze Age (c. 2500–1300 BC). Strontium isotope ratios of tooth enamel identified significantly more non-local
    females than males and children. Together with a diversification of mitochondrial DNA haplogroups over
    time this points to regularly practised female exogamy. The reconstruction of family trees using genome-wide
    DNA data for the same individuals confirms patrilocality as the dominating residential system. Moreover
    differentiated grave furnishing among related and unrelated individuals at the same cemeteries attests to the
    importance of kinship relations for the emergence of social inequality. Zooming into a micro-region elucidates
    the significance of sex-related mobility and local residential continuity over multiple generations as driving
    forces for long-standing inter-regional exchange and the accumulation of wealth.

    I hope they will find some males of y-haplogroup R-U152>L2>DF110>Y3960, and that R. Rocca will be able to spot underlying SNP's!!

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  3. #2
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    Genetic characterization of ancestral French populations using ancient DNA

    http://www.agence-nationale-recherch...R-15-CE27-0001

    but I do not expect shattering revelations...
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    Eurogenes G25: 60% German+34% Italian_Tuscan+6% Greek_Crete

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    For me it would go something like this:

    5. Arslantepe paper by Max Planck group

    4. Rakhigarhi paper by whoever is doing it

    3. Levant LBA-IA paper, I think by Harvard group

    2. Tollense paper by Mainz group

    1. The "real deal" Caucasus paper by Copenhagen group. This one wasn't officially announced AFAIK, but surely it's in the making (hint: Margaryan et al. 2017). This beauty should give us a bunch of Shulaveri-Shomu, Kura-Araxes, Trialeti, Lchashen-Metsamor, Urartian and early Armenian genomes.

    Honorable mentions: new Iberian paper, Cassidy's paper on Ireland, Sion CWC...Final version of Narasimhan paper is also much-awaited, but preprint has already been published so I didn't include it in the list.

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    As a Central Asian, I am of course interested most in the final version of "The Genomic Formation of South and Central Asia". They now have added almost two hundred new samples, including samples from Kyrgyzstan.

    Also this study:

    Tracing the origin and expansion of the Turkic and Hunnic confederations


    Pavel Flegontov, Leonid A. Vyazov, Alexei Kassian, N. Ezgi Altınışık, Choongwon Jeong, Stephan Schiffels, Johannes Krause, David Reich

    Turkic‐speaking populations are highly heterogeneous genetically, but relatively homogeneous linguistically. The split‐off of the first outlier, the Bulgars (modern Chuvash language), can be dated to the end of the 1st millennium BCE. The earliest confederacy of indisputably Turkic affiliation, the Göktürks, emerged on the steppe in the 6th c. CE. Earlier history of Turkic groups remains debatable, including their connections to the Xiongnu and Hunnic confederations. We study the history of Turkic groups from three perspectives.

    Despite the fact that main clades of the Turkic tree do not raise doubts, the exact Turkic phylogeny cannot be reconstructed without lexicostatistical data from dialects which are mostly poorly documented so far, since some modern literary languages (which are much better described than their living dialects) are actually somewhat artificial being full of hidden loans. The representative set of Turkic dialectal wordlists is currently in preparation by Moscow linguists.

    We also co‐analyzed new genome‐wide data from Central Asia, spanning the period from 3000 to 500 YBP, and the data published by de Barros Damgaard et al. (Nature, 2018). Using the PCA and qpAdm methods, we revealed that a majority of Turkic groups share the same ancestry profile, being a mixture of Tungusic or Mongolic speakers and populations of Central Asia in the early 1st millennium CE. The latter are themselves modelled as a mixture of western Scythians or Sarmatians and ancient Caucasians or Iranian farmers. For some Turkic groups in the Altai region and Volga basin, a different admixture model fits the data: the same West Eurasian source + Uralic/Yeniseian‐speaking Siberians. Thus, we revealed an admixture cline between Scythians and the Iranian farmer genetic cluster, and two further clines connecting the former cline to distinct ancestry sources in Siberia. Interestingly, few Wusun‐period individuals harbor substantial Uralic/Yeniseian‐related Siberian ancestry, in contrast to preceding Scythians and later Turkic groups. It remains to be elucidated whether this genetic influx reflects contacts with the Xiongnu confederacy.

    Building on these genetic results, we will study the genetic makeup of Hunnic and post‐Hunnic groups in the Volga basin. It is obvious that the Huns themselves were only one group among a complex mixture of “Asian” peoples who invaded the Volga steppes at the beginning of the 4th c. CE. Their movement westward involved Late Sarmatian population of the Volga steppes along with some Kama Finnish peoples, making room for another wave of newcomers in the 5th c. CE with distinctive “Asian” traits in their culture. After the collapse of the Attila’s reign, the Hunnic core of his former realm totally melted in the European post‐Roman tribal mess. But the migrants of the second wave mostly remained in the East European steppes during the 5th ‐6th cc. CE. While those new groups were not described as “Huns” at the time of Attila, they adopted the famous name in the post‐Hunnic time. It is highly likely that this population was mostly Turkic‐speaking, but also included heterogeneous debris of the Hunnic confederation.

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    "http://www.agence-nationale-recherch...R-15-CE27-0001" : looks very promissing too.

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    While I would imagine it’s going to be a while, I’m looking forward to Reich’s upcoming study on Iron Age & Roman Britain.

    Prof Reich, from Harvard Medical School in Boston, told BBC News: "We are initiating an effort to follow up on this observation - and more generally to provide a fine-grained picture of population structure of Iron Age and Roman Britain - using a study that will be on a scale of 1,000 newly reported British samples."

    This, he explained, "would be far larger than any previously reported dataset".

    https://www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-43712587
    Last edited by JMcB; 12-15-2018 at 07:17 PM.
    Known Paper Trail: 45.3% English, 29.7% Scottish, 12.5% Irish, 6.25% German & 6.25% Italian. Or: 87.5% British Isles, 6.25% German & 6.25% Italian.
    LivingDNA: 88.1% British Isles (59.7% English, 27% Scottish & 1.3% Irish), 5.9% Europe South (Aegian 3.4%, Tuscany 1.3%, Sardinia 1.1%), 4.4% Europe NW (Scandinavia) & 1.6% Europe East, (Mordovia).
    FT Big Y: I1-Z140 branch I-F2642 >Y1966 >Y3649 >A13241 >Y3647 >A13248 (circa 930 AD) >A13242/YSEQ (circa 1075 AD) >A13243/YSEQ (circa 1660 AD).

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    Quote Originally Posted by Jean-Pierre View Post
    "http://www.agence-nationale-recherch...R-15-CE27-0001" : looks very promissing too.
    Not sure, France is very late in this area. A few information have already been leaked recently on Anthrogenica.
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    There are several upcoming papers I am looking forward to, but this one is probably the one I am most interested in.

    Kiss, V.1, Barkóczy, P., Czene, A., Csányi, M., Dani, J., Endrődi, A., Fábián, Sz., Gerber, D., Giblin,
    J., Gyöngyösi Sz., Hajdu, T., Káli Gy., Kasztovszky, Zs., Köhler, K., Maróti, B., Melis, E., Mende,
    B. G., Patay, R., Pernicka, E., Szabó, G., Szeverényi, V., Szécsényi-Nagy, A., Reich, D.; Kulcsár, G1.

    1Hungarian Academy of Sciences

    People and interactions vs. genes, isotopes and metal finds from the first thousand years of the
    Bronze Age in Hungary (2500-1500 BCE)


    There is a long tradition in archaeological research of explaining the observed changes in the archaeological
    record through the appearance and immigration of a new population. Although these first interpretations
    were based on an outdated theoretical background, migration is indeed an important social strategy, often
    used both individually and by communities to solve their problems and improve their situation, as recent
    scientific results suggest. A basic question in archaeology remains: “who moved: people, objects or ideas?”
    The Momentum Mobility Research Group will present the current state of research from the central part of the Carpathian Basin in the first ten centuries of the Bronze Age (2500–1500 BCE), concerning bioanthropological data including stable isotope and aDNA, as well as analyses of metal finds including lead isotope results.
    I'm hoping they will include a few samples from earlier than 2500 BC and that they cracked open a few of those thousands of kurgans in the Carpathian Basin. Could be a really good paper.
     


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  16. #9
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    Any upcoming paper about North Africa?
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    A thread where I explain how the Tunisian sample used by various gedmatch calcs is not representative of Tunisians:
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  18. #10
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    Quote Originally Posted by kikkk View Post
    Any upcoming paper about North Africa?
    Well, if you count Egypt as Northern Africa, researchers in Estonia have studied DNA of two 3000-year old Egyptian mummies. Source in Russian: https://rus.err.ee/642911/uchenye-pr...wihsja-v-tartu , source in English: http://researchinestonia.eu/2018/02/...d-researchers/

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