Contents 1 History 1.1 Surname studies 1.2 Direct to consumer DNA testing 1.3 The genetic genealogy revolution 1.4 The Genographic Project 1.5 Typical customers and interest groups 1.6 Citizen science and ISOGG 1.7 Autosomal DNA 2007-present 2 Uses 2.1 Direct maternal lineages 2.2 Direct paternal lineages 2.3 Ethnic origins 2.4 Human migration 3 See also 4 References 5 Further reading 5.1 Books 5.2 Documentaries 5.3 Journals 6 External links and resources

History[edit] George Darwin was the first to estimate the frequency of first-cousin marriages The investigation of surnames in genetics can be said to go back to George Darwin, a son of Charles Darwin. In 1875, George Darwin used surnames to estimate the frequency of first-cousin marriages and calculated the expected incidence of marriage between people of the same surname (isonymy). He arrived at a figure between 2.25% and 4.5% for cousin-marriage in the population of Great Britain, higher among the upper classes and lower among the general rural population.[1] Surname studies[edit] One famous study examined the lineage of descendants of Thomas Jefferson’s paternal line and male lineage descendants of the freed slave, Sally Hemmings.[2] Bryan Sykes, a molecular biologist at Oxford University tested the new methodology in general surname research. His study of the Sykes surname obtained results by looking at four STR markers on the male chromosome. It pointed the way to genetics becoming a valuable assistant in the service of genealogy and history.[3] Direct to consumer DNA testing[edit] Main article: Genealogical DNA testing The first company to provide direct-to-consumer genetic DNA testing was the now defunct GeneTree. However, it did not offer multi-generational genealogy tests. In fall 2001, GeneTree sold its assets to Salt Lake City-based Sorenson Molecular Genealogy Foundation (SMGF) which originated in 1999.[4] While in operation, SMGF provided free Y-Chromosome and mitochondrial DNA tests to thousands.[5] Later, GeneTree returned to genetic testing for genealogy in conjunction with the Sorenson parent company and eventually was part of the assets acquired in the buyout of SMGF.[6] In 2000, Family Tree DNA, founded by Bennett Greenspan and Max Blankfeld, was the first company dedicated to direct-to-consumer testing for genealogy research. They initially offered eleven marker Y-Chromosome STR tests and HVR1 mitochondrial DNA tests. They originally tested in partnership with the University of Arizona.[7][8][9][10][11] The genetic genealogy revolution[edit] The publication of The Seven Daughters of Eve by Sykes in 2001, which described the seven major haplogroups of European ancestors, helped push personal ancestry testing through DNA tests into wide public notice. With the growing availability and affordability of genealogical DNA testing, genetic genealogy as a field grew rapidly. By 2003, the field of DNA testing of surnames was declared officially to have “arrived” in an article by Jobling and Tyler-Smith in Nature Reviews Genetics.[12] The number of firms offering tests, and the number of consumers ordering them, rose dramatically.[13] The Genographic Project[edit] Main article: Genographic Project This section needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (September 2013) The original Genographic Project was a five-year research study launched in 2005 by the National Geographic Society and IBM, in partnership with the University of Arizona and Family Tree DNA. Its goals were primarily anthropological. The project announced that by April 2010 it had sold more than 350,000 of its public participation testing kits, which test the general public for either twelve STR markers on the Y-Chromosome or mutations on the HVR1 region of the mtDNA.[14] In 2007, annual sales of genetic genealogical tests for all companies, including the laboratories that support them, were estimated to be in the area of $60 million (2006).[5] Typical customers and interest groups[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (July 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Genetic genealogy has enabled groups of people to trace their ancestry even though they are not able to use conventional genealogical techniques. This may be because they do not know one or both of their birth parents or because conventional genealogical records have been lost, destroyed or never existed. These groups include adoptees, foundlings, Holocaust survivors, GI babies, child migrants, descendants of children from orphan trains and people with slave ancestry.[15][16] The earliest test takers were customers most often those who started with a Y-Chromosome test to determine their father's paternal ancestry. These men often took part in surname projects. The first phase of the Genographic project brought new participants into genetic genealogy. Those who tested were as likely to be interested in direct maternal heritage as their paternal. The number of those taking mtDNA tests increased. The introduction of autosomal SNP tests based on microarray chip technology changed the demographics. Women were as likely as men to test themselves. Further,'s simplification of matching brought a larger number of test takers, though the validity of their DNA matching and accompanying genealogy pairing were questioned.[citation needed] Citizen science and ISOGG[edit] Further information: International Society of Genetic Genealogy and Y-chromosome haplogroup trees Members of the growing genetic genealogy community have been credited with making useful contributions to knowledge in the field.[17] One of the earliest interest groups to emerge was the International Society of Genetic Genealogy (ISOGG). Their stated goal is to promote DNA testing for genealogy.[18] Members advocate the use of genetics in genealogical research and the group facilitates networking among genetic genealogists.[19] Since 2006 ISOGG has maintained the regularly updated ISOGG Y-chromosome phylogenetic tree.[19][20] ISOGG aims to keep the tree as up-to-date as possible, incorporating new SNPs.[21] However, the tree has been described by academics as not completely academically verified, phylogenetic trees of Y chromosome haplogroups.[22] Autosomal DNA 2007-present[edit] In 2007 23andMe was the first major company to begin offering a test of the autosome. This is the DNA excluding the Y-chromosomes and mitochondria. It is inherited from all ancestors in recent generations and so can be used to match with other testers who may be related. Later on, companies were also able to use this data to estimate how much of each ethnicity a customer has. FamilyTreeDNA entered this market in 2010, and AncestryDNA in 2012. Since then the number of DNA tests has expanded rapidly. By 2017, the combined totals of customers at the four largest companies was nearly 10 million.[23][24][25] Autosomal testing is now the dominant type of genealogical DNA test, and for many companies the only test they offer.

Uses[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Direct maternal lineages[edit] For more details on this topic, see Genealogical DNA Test - Mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) testing. mtDNA testing involves sequencing at least part of the mitochondria. The mitochondria is inherited from mother to child, and so can reveal information about the direct maternal line. When two individuals have matching or near mitochondria, is can be projected that they share a common maternal-line ancestor at some point in the recent past. Direct paternal lineages[edit] For more details on this topic, see Genealogical DNA Test - Y-Chromosome DNA (Y-DNA) testing. Y-Chromosome DNA (Y-DNA) testing involves short tandem repeat (STR) and, sometimes, single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) testing of the Y-Chromosome. The Y-Chromosome is present only in males and only reveals information on the strict-paternal line. As with the mitochondria, close matches with individuals indicate a recent common ancestor. Because surnames in many cultures are transmitted down the paternal line, this testing is often used by [Surname DNA Project]s. Ethnic origins[edit] Further information: Biogeographic ancestry and Population genetics A common component of many autosomal tests is an ethnicity prediction. The company offering the test uses computers and calculations to make a prediction of what percentage of their DNA comes from each ethnic group. A typical number of ethnic groups is at least 20. Despite this aspect of the tests being heavily promoted and advertized, many genetic genealogists have warned consumers that the results may be inaccurate, and at best are only approximate [26] Human migration[edit] Main article: Human migration Genealogical DNA testing methods are in use on a longer time scale to trace human migratory patterns. For example, they determined when the first humans came to North America and what path they followed. For several years, researchers and laboratories from around the world sampled indigenous populations from around the globe in an effort to map historical human migration patterns. The National Geographic Society's Genographic Project aims to map historical human migration patterns by collecting and analyzing DNA samples from over 100,000 people across five continents. The DNA Clans Genetic Ancestry Analysis measures a person's precise genetic connections to indigenous ethnic groups from around the world.[27]

See also[edit] Main article: List of genetic genealogy topics Allele Allele frequency Citizen science Electropherogram Family name Genealogical DNA test Genealogy Genetic recombination Haplogroup Haplotype Human mitochondrial DNA haplogroups Human Y-chromosome DNA haplogroups Human mitochondrial genetics Human genetic clustering Most recent common ancestor Short tandem repeat (STR) Single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) Y-STR (Y-chromosome short tandem repeat) Y-chromosome haplogroups in populations of the world Non-paternity event

References[edit] ^ Darwin, George H. (Sep 1875). "Note on the Marriages of First Cousins". Journal of the Statistical Society of London. 38 (3): 344–348. doi:10.2307/2338771.  ^ Slavery at Jefferson's Monticello: The Paradox of Liberty, 27 January 2012 – 14 October 2012, Smithsonian Institution, accessed 23 March 2012. Quote: "The [DNA test results show a genetic link between the Jefferson and Hemings descendants: A man with the Jefferson Y chromosome fathered Eston Hemings (born 1808). While there were other adult males with the Jefferson Y chromosome living in Virginia at that time, most historians now believe that the documentary and genetic evidence, considered together, strongly support the conclusion that [Thomas] Jefferson was the father of Sally Hemings's children." ^ Sykes, Bryan; Irven, Catherine (2000). "Surnames and the Y Chromosome". The American Journal of Human Genetics. 66 (4): 1417–1419. doi:10.1086/302850. PMC 1288207 . PMID 10739766.  ^ "CMMG alum launches multi-million dollar genetic testing company - Alum notes" (PDF). 17 (2). Wayne State University, School of Medicine's alumni journal. Spring 2006: 1. Retrieved 24 Jan 2013.  ^ a b "How Big Is the Genetic Genealogy Market?". The Genetic Genealogist. Retrieved 19 Feb 2009.  ^ " Launches new AncestryDNA Service: The Next Generation of DNA Science Poised to Enrich Family History Research" (Press release). Archived from the original on 26 May 2013. Retrieved 1 July 2013.  ^ Belli, Anne (January 18, 2005). "Moneymakers: Bennett Greenspan". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved June 14, 2013. Years of researching his family tree through records and documents revealed roots in Argentina, but he ran out of leads looking for his maternal great-grandfather. After hearing about new genetic testing at the University of Arizona, he persuaded a scientist there to test DNA samples from a known cousin in California and a suspected distant cousin in Buenos Aires. It was a match. But the real find was the idea for Family Tree DNA, which the former film salesman launched in early 2000 to provide the same kind of service for others searching for their ancestors.  ^ "National Genealogical Society Quarterly". 93 (1–4). National Genealogical Society. 2005: 248. Businessman Bennett Greenspan hoped that the approach used in the Jefferson and Cohen research would help family historians. After reaching a brick wall on his mother's surname, Nitz, he discovered and Argentine researching the same surname. Greenspan enlisted the help of a male Nitz cousin. A scientist involved in the original Cohen investigation tested the Argentine's and Greenspan's cousin's Y chromosomes. Their haplotypes matched perfectly.  ^ Lomax, John Nova (April 14, 2005). "Who's Your Daddy?". Houston Press. Retrieved June 14, 2013. A real estate developer and entrepreneur, Greenspan has been interested in genealogy since his preteen days.  ^ Dardashti, Schelly Talalay (March 30, 2008). "When oral history meets genetics". The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved June 14, 2013. Greenspan, born and raised in Omaha, Nebraska, has been interested in genealogy from a very young age; he drew his first family tree at age 11.  ^ Bradford, Nicole (24 Feb 2008). "Riding the 'genetic revolution'". Houston Business Journal. Retrieved 19 June 2013.  ^ Jobling, Mark A.; Tyler-Smith, Chris (2003). "The human Y chromosome: An evolutionary marker comes of age". Nature Reviews Genetics. 4 (8): 598–612. doi:10.1038/nrg1124. PMID 12897772.  ^ Deboeck, Guido. "Genetic Genealogy Becomes Mainstream". BellaOnline. Retrieved 19 Feb 2009.  ^ "The Genographic Project: A Landmark Study of the Human Journey". National Geographic. Archived from the original on 2009-02-06. Retrieved 19 Feb 2009.  ^ How African Americans Use DNA Testing to Connect With Their Past ^ Utilizing DNA testing to break through adoption roadblocks ^ Redmonds, George; King, Turi; Hey, David (2011). Surnames, DNA, and Family History. Oxford: Oxford University Press. p. 196. ISBN 9780199582648. The growth of interest in genetic genealogy has inspired a group of individuals outside the academic area who are passionate about the subject and who have an impressive grasp of the research issues. Two focal points for this group are the International Society of Genetic Genealogy and the Journal of Genetic Genealogy. The ISOGG is a non-profit, non-commercial organization that provides resources and maintains one of the most up-to-date, if not completely academically verified, phylogenetic trees of Y chromosome haplogroups.  ^ "The International Society of Genetic Genealogy". Retrieved July 1, 2013.  ^ a b King, TE; Jobling, MA (2009). "What's in a name? Y chromosomes, surnames and the genetic genealogy revolution". Trends in Genetics. 25 (8): 351–360. doi:10.1016/j.tig.2009.06.003. PMID 19665817.  ^ International Society of Genetic Genealogy (2006). "Y-DNA Haplogroup Tree 2006, Version: 1.24, Date: 7 June 2007". Retrieved 1 July 2013.  ^ Athey, Whit (2008). "Editor's Corner: A New Y-Chromosome Phylogenetic Tree" (PDF). Journal of Genetic Genealogy. 4 (1): i–ii. Retrieved July 8, 2013. Meanwhile, new SNPs are being announced or published almost every month. ISOGG’s role will be to maintain a tree that is as up-to-date as possible, allowing us to see where each new SNP fits in.  ^ Larmuseau, Maarten (November 14, 2014). "Towards a consensus Y-chromosomal phylogeny and Y-SNP set in forensics in the next-generation sequencing era". Forensic Science International: Genetics. 15: 39–42. doi:10.1016/j.fsigen.2014.11.012.  ^ "Continued Commitment to Customer Privacy and Control". Ancestry Blog. November 2, 2017.  ^ "About Us". 23andMe.  ^ Janzen, Tim; et al. "Autosomal DNA testing comparison chart". International Society of Genetic Genealogy Wiki. CS1 maint: Explicit use of et al. (link) ^ Estes, Roberta (February 10, 2016). "Ethnicity Testing — A Conundrum". DNAeXplained – Genetic Genealogy.  ^ "DNA Clans (Y-Clan) - DNA Ancestry Analysis". Genebase. Archived from the original on 2009-02-03. Retrieved 19 Feb 2009. 

Further reading[edit] Books[edit] Carmichael, Terrence; Alexander Ivanof Kuklin; Ed Grotjan (2000). How to DNA Test Our Family Relationships. Mountain View, CA: AceN Press. ISBN 978-0-9664027-1-1.  Early book on adoptions, paternity and other relationship testing. Carmichael is a founder of GeneTree. Cavalli-Sforza, Luigi Luca; Paolo Menozzi; Alberto Piazza (1994). The History and Geography of Human Genes. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press. ISBN 978-0-691-08750-4.  Cavalli-Sforza, Luigi L.; Cavalli-Sforza, Francesco; Mimnaugh, Heather; Parker, Lynn (1996). The Great Human Diasporas : The History of Diversity and Evolution. Reading, MA: Addison-Wesley. ISBN 978-0-201-44231-1.  Fitzpatrick, Colleen; Andrew Yeiser (2005). DNA and Genealogy. Fountain Valley, CA: Rice Book Press. ISBN 978-0-9767160-1-3.  Gamble, Clive (1996). Timewalkers : The Prehistory of Global Colonization. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. ISBN 978-0-674-89203-3.  Jobling, Mark; Matthew Hurles; Chris Tyler-Smith (2003). Human Evolutionary Genetics : Origins, Peoples and Disease. New York, NY: Garland Science. ISBN 978-0-8153-4185-7.  Olson, Steve (2003). Mapping Human History : Genes, Race, and Our Common Origins. Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin. ISBN 978-0-618-35210-4.  Survey of major populations. Oppenheimer, Stephen (2003). The Real Eve : Modern Man's Journey Out of Africa. New York, NY: Carroll & Graf. ISBN 978-0-7867-1192-5.  Smolenyak, Megan; Ann Turner (2004). Trace Your Roots with DNA : Using Genetic Tests to Explore Your Family Tree. Emmaus, PA; Rodale, NY: Distributed to the trade by Holtzbrinck Publishers. ISBN 978-1-59486-006-5.  Out of date but still worth reading. Pomery, Chris; Steve Jones (2004). DNA and Family History : How Genetic Testing Can Advance Your Genealogical Research. Toronto, Ontario, Canada: Dundurn Group. ISBN 978-1-5500-2536-1.  Early guide for do-it-yourself genealogists. Pomery, Chris (2007). Family History in the Genes : Trace Your DNA and Grow Your Family Tree. Kew, UK: National Archives. ISBN 978-1-905615-12-4.  Shawker, Thomas H. (2004). Unlocking Your Genetic History : A Step-by-Step Guide to Discovering Your Family's Medical and Genetic Heritage. Nashville, TN: Rutledge Hill Press. ISBN 978-1-4016-0144-7.  Guide to the subject of family medical history and genetic diseases. Sykes, Bryan (2002). The Seven Daughters of Eve : The Science That Reveals Our Genetic Ancestry. New York, NY: Norton. ISBN 978-0-393-32314-6.  Names the founders of Europe’s major female haplogroups Helena, Jasmine, Katrine, Tara, Velda, Xenia, and Ursula. Sykes, Bryan (2004). Adam's Curse : A Future Without Men. New York, NY: W.W. Norton. ISBN 978-0-393-05896-3.  Tagliaferro, Linda; Mark Vincent Bloom (1999). Complete Idiot's Guide to Decoding Your Genes. New York, NY: Alpha Books. ISBN 978-0-02-863586-6.  Wells, Spencer (2004). The Journey of Man : A Genetic Odyssey. New York, NY: Random House Trade Paperbacks. ISBN 978-0-8129-7146-0.  Documentaries[edit] Jennifer Beamish (producer); Clive Maltby (director); Spencer Wells (host) (2003). The Journey of Man (DVD). Alexandria, VA: PBS Home Video. ASIN B0000AYL48. ISBN 978-0-7936-9625-3. OCLC 924430061.  Journals[edit] Decker, A.E.; Kline, M.C.; Vallone, P.M.; Butler, J.M. (2007). "The impact of additional Y-STR loci on resolving common haplotypes and closely related individuals". Forensic Science International: Genetics. 1 (2): 215–217. doi:10.1016/j.fsigen.2007.01.012.  Dula, Annette; Royal, Charmaine; Secundy, Marian Gray; Miles, Steven (2003). "The Ethical and Social Implications of Exploring African American Genealogies". Developing World Bioethics. 3 (2): 133–41. doi:10.1046/j.1471-8731.2003.00069.x. PMID 14768645.  Elhaik, E.; Greenspan, E.; Staats, S.; Krahn, T.; Tyler-Smith, C.; Xue, Y.; Tofanelli, S.; Francalacci, P.; Cucca, F. (2013). "The GenoChip: A New Tool for Genetic Anthropology". Genome Biology and Evolution. 5 (5): 1021–31. doi:10.1093/gbe/evt066. PMC 3673633 . PMID 23666864.  El-Haj, Nadia ABU (2007). "Rethinking genetic genealogy: A response to Stephan Palmi". American Ethnologist. 34 (2): 223–226. doi:10.1525/ae.2007.34.2.223.  Fujimura, J. H.; Rajagopalan, R. (2010). "Different differences: The use of 'genetic ancestry' versus race in biomedical human genetic research". Social Studies of Science. 41 (1): 5–30. doi:10.1177/0306312710379170. PMC 3124377 . PMID 21553638.  Golubovsky, M. (2008). "Unexplained infertility in Charles Darwin's family: Genetic aspect". Human Reproduction. 23 (5): 1237–8. doi:10.1093/humrep/den052. PMID 18353904.  Gymrek, M.; McGuire, A. L.; Golan, D.; Halperin, E.; Erlich, Y. (2013). "Identifying Personal Genomes by Surname Inference". Science. 339 (6117): 321–4. doi:10.1126/science.1229566. PMID 23329047.  Larmuseau, M.H.D.; Van Geystelen, A.; Van Oven, M.; Decorte, R. (2013). "Genetic genealogy comes of age: Perspectives on the use of deep-rooted pedigrees in human population genetics". American Journal of Physical Anthropology. 150 (4): 505–11. doi:10.1002/ajpa.22233. PMID 23440589.  Larmuseau, M H D; Vanoverbeke, J; Gielis, G; Vanderheyden, N; Larmuseau, H F M; Decorte, R (2012). "In the name of the migrant father—Analysis of surname origins identifies genetic admixture events undetectable from genealogical records". Heredity. 109 (2): 90–5. doi:10.1038/hdy.2012.17. PMC 3400745 . PMID 22511074.  McEwen, Jean E.; Boyer, Joy T.; Sun, Kathie Y. (2013). "Evolving approaches to the ethical management of genomic data". Trends in Genetics. 29 (6): 375–82. doi:10.1016/j.tig.2013.02.001. PMC 3665610 . PMID 23453621.  Nash, Catherine (2004). "Genetic kinship". Cultural Studies. 18: 1–33. doi:10.1080/0950238042000181593.  Nelson, A. (2008). "Bio Science: Genetic Genealogy Testing and the Pursuit of African Ancestry". Social Studies of Science. 38 (5): 759–83. doi:10.1177/0306312708091929. PMID 19227820.  Royal, Charmaine D.; Novembre, John; Fullerton, Stephanie M.; Goldstein, David B.; Long, Jeffrey C.; Bamshad, Michael J.; Clark, Andrew G. (2010). "Inferring Genetic Ancestry: Opportunities, Challenges, and Implications". The American Journal of Human Genetics. 86 (5): 661–673. doi:10.1016/j.ajhg.2010.03.011. PMC 2869013 . PMID 20466090.  Sims, Lynn M.; Garvey, Dennis; Ballantyne, Jack (2009). Batzer, Mark A, ed. "Improved Resolution Haplogroup G Phylogeny in the Y Chromosome, Revealed by a Set of Newly Characterized SNPs". PLoS ONE. 4 (6): e5792. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0005792. PMC 2686153 . PMID 19495413.  Su, Yeyang; Howard, Heidi C.; Borry, Pascal (2011). "Users' motivations to purchase direct-to-consumer genome-wide testing: An exploratory study of personal stories". Journal of Community Genetics. 2 (3): 135–46. doi:10.1007/s12687-011-0048-y. PMC 3186033 . PMID 22109820.  Tutton, Richard (2004). ""They want to know where they came from": Population genetics, identity, and family genealogy". New Genetics and Society. 23 (1): 105–20. doi:10.1080/1463677042000189606. PMID 15470787.  Van Oven, Mannis; Kayser, Manfred (2009). "Updated comprehensive phylogenetic tree of global human mitochondrial DNA variation". Human Mutation. 30 (2): E386–94. doi:10.1002/humu.20921. PMID 18853457.  Williams, Sloan R. (2005). "Genetic Genealogy: The Woodson Family's Experience". Culture, Medicine and Psychiatry. 29 (2): 225–252. doi:10.1007/s11013-005-7426-3.  Wolinsky, Howard (2006). "Genetic genealogy goes global. Although useful in investigating ancestry, the application of genetics to traditional genealogy could be abused". EMBO Reports. 7 (11): 1072–4. doi:10.1038/sj.embor.7400843. PMC 1679782 . PMID 17077861. 

External links and resources[edit] International Society of Genetic Genealogy MSNBC – Genetic genealogy links from MSN Guide to ancestry testing from Sense about Science "Debunking Genetic Astrology" a set of webpages at University College London v t e Genetics Introduction Outline History Index Key components Chromosome DNA RNA Nucleotide Genome Fields Classical Conservation Ecological Immunogenetics Molecular Population Quantitative Archaeogenetics of the Americas the British Isles Europe Italy the Near East South Asia Related topics Behavioural genetics Epigenetics Geneticist Genomics Genetic code Medical genetics Molecular evolution Reverse genetics Genetic engineering Genetic diversity Heredity Genetic monitoring Genetic genealogy List of genetics research organizations Genetics Retrieved from "" Categories: Genetic genealogyHuman population geneticsDNACitizen scienceHidden categories: CS1 maint: Explicit use of et al.Wikipedia articles in need of updating from September 2013All Wikipedia articles in need of updatingArticles needing additional references from July 2013All articles needing additional referencesAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from July 2013Articles needing additional references from January 2018Pages using div col with deprecated parameters

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PolymorphismY-STRY-chromosome Haplogroups In Populations Of The WorldNon-paternity EventDigital Object IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780199582648Digital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierCategory:CS1 Maint: Explicit Use Of Et Al.International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-9664027-1-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-691-08750-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-201-44231-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-9767160-1-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-674-89203-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8153-4185-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-618-35210-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7867-1192-5International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-59486-006-5International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-5500-2536-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-905615-12-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-4016-0144-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-393-32314-6Haplogroup H (mtDNA)Haplogroup J (mtDNA)Haplogroup K (mtDNA)Haplogroup T (mtDNA)VeldaHaplogroup X (mtDNA)Haplogroup U (mtDNA)International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-393-05896-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-02-863586-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8129-7146-0Spencer WellsPBSAmazon Standard Identification NumberInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7936-9625-3OCLCDigital Object IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierSense About ScienceUniversity College LondonTemplate:GeneticsTemplate Talk:GeneticsGeneticsIntroduction To GeneticsOutline Of GeneticsHistory Of GeneticsIndex Of Genetics ArticlesChromosomeDNARNANucleotideGenomeClassical GeneticsConservation GeneticsEcological GeneticsImmunogeneticsMolecular GeneticsPopulation GeneticsQuantitative 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