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Archiver > GENEALOGY-DNA > 2010-11 > 1291141125


From: Sasson Margaliot <>
Subject: Re: [DNA] R1b and R1a fate
Date: Tue, 30 Nov 2010 20:18:45 +0200
References: <716460.24873.qm@web25902.mail.ukl.yahoo.com><AANLkTim9PAE8NnOUYD_4XdeWJeW35p2ypQgJZLLj5LVC@mail.gmail.com><003901cb90af$90f198a0$0d01a8c0@intra.cea.fr><002c01cb90b6$c26b7160$c2482dae@Ken1>
In-Reply-To: <002c01cb90b6$c26b7160$c2482dae@Ken1>


Ken

He clearly means carriers of these SNPs happened to have established that
culture. (Not that the mutation affected culture).

And this hypothesis can explain the territorial correlation between R1b and
"centum" languages.

The "centum" branch includes Germanic, Romance and Celtic languages.

Sometimes Romance and Celtic language are said to split from a hypothetical
"Italo-Celtic" proto-language some 3000 years ago or so. At the time depth
of just four thousand years these three great European languages (Germanic,
Romance and Celtic) were likely one.

I would actually think they have adopted Indo-European language at that time
from (proto) Greeks in Balkans.


Sasson



On Tue, Nov 30, 2010 at 7:48 PM, Ken Nordtvedt <>wrote:

>
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: "Bernard SECHER" <>
>
> > 2)
> > In this case, both mutations established the Bell Beaker culture.
>
>
> You must mean something else? Y snp mutations don't establish cultures.
>
>
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