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Thread: R1b1a2a1 (L23+) - L23EE Type, Z2103+ Predicted_ [DYS-389II 31-33][DYS-464AB[14-15]

  1. #71
    Gold Class Member
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    Wygwizdowo
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    Kuyavian land
    Y-DNA (P)
    R1b1a1a2a2c1a1a1
    mtDNA (M)
    H44b3

    If R1b-Ph1473->M11143 Then Dys437=14
    If so, Poland has men M11143.

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     Silesian (04-14-2018)

  3. #72
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    Quote Originally Posted by newtoboard View Post
    I wonder if L23EE has something to do with the Catacomb culture. [01-07-2014, 03:29 PM]
    It took 5 years +/- however the results are--

    RK4002.B0101 Rasshevatskiy 4 Catacomb R-Z2103
    RK4001.A0101 Rasshevatskiy 4 Catacomb R-Z2108

    https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets...#gid=202340943
    Time has come stop using Yamnaya L23 and Z2109 as shareware samples to reconstruct -L151+ R1a history .

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     Mis (01-17-2019)

  5. #73
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    Early and proto-Sarmatians connected with R-Y20993?

    http://eurogenes.blogspot.com/2017/0...e-herders.html

    Iron Age nomads vs Bronze Age herders: Sarmatians and Yamnaya in qpGraph

    If we are to take these qpGraph models fairly literally, and I don't see why not, since they're very tight fits overall, then the early Sarmatians from what is now Pokrovka, Russia, derived almost 80% of their ancestry from Yamnaya or a very closely related group
    https://www.yfull.com/tree/R-Y20993/
    The Pokrovka Sarmatian id:YF03134 [EarlySarmatian, 500-100 BC]-Red-box with green-[close to modern day Russians]

    BU2001.A0101 Beliy Ugol 2 4674.0 --R-Y20993 https://www.yfull.com/tree/R-Y20993/
    [Buried under Iron Age Sarmatian burials]2867-2581BCE+/-
    Eurogenes K15
    GyciwcaEJRfu4WWd-Region.png

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     Mis (02-10-2019)

  7. #74
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    The importance of wood-building wagons- and climate for Yamnaya/culture-R1b Z2103-Z2110
    By definition, forests thrive within this climate. Biomes within this climate regime include temperate woodlands, temperate grasslands, temperate deciduous, temperate evergreen forests,[9] and coniferous forests.[11] Within wetter areas, spruce, pine, fir, and oak can be found. Fall foliage is noted during the autumn.[7]

    Humid continental climate
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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    Humid continental climate worldwide, utilizing the Köppen climate classification
    Dsa
    Dsb
    Dwa
    Dwb
    Dfa
    Dfb
    A humid continental climate (Köppen prefix D and a third letter of a or b) is a climatic region defined by Russo-German climatologist Wladimir Köppen in 1900,[1] typified by large seasonal temperature differences, with warm to hot (and often humid) summers and cold (sometimes severely cold in the northern areas) winters. Precipitation is usually distributed throughout the year. The definition of this climate regarding temperature is as follows: the mean temperature of the coldest month must be below −3 °C (26.6 °F) [2](or 0 °C (32.0 °F)[3]) and there must be at least four months whose mean temperatures are at or above 10 °C (50 °F). In addition, the location in question must not be semi-arid or arid. The Dfb, Dwb and Dsb subtypes are also known as hemiboreal.

    Humid continental climates are generally found roughly between latitudes 40° N and 60° N,[4] within the central and northeastern portions of North America, Europe, and Asia. They are much less commonly found in the Southern Hemisphere due to the larger ocean area at that latitude and the consequent greater maritime moderation. In the Northern Hemisphere some of the humid continental climates, typically in Scandinavia, Nova Scotia, and Newfoundland are heavily maritime-influenced, with relatively cool summers and winters being just below the freezing mark.[5] More extreme humid continental climates found in northeast China, southern Siberia, the Canadian Prairies, and the Great Lakes region of the American Midwest and Central Canada combine hotter summer maxima and colder winters than the marine-based variety.[6]




    1200px-Koppen_World_Map_Dfa_Dwa_Dsa_Dfb_Dwb_Dsb.png

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     Mis (02-10-2019)

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