Geno-geography of proto-culture


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In general, the Hg Y-DNA R 1b beads are colonized initially massive Eastern and Southeastern Europe migrating mainly from the Volga-Ural (initially “Altai” genetic migration to the Volga and the Urals) and later the two main migrations of Hg R1b will be deployed across Europe on a male genetic line.

Migration to Asia Minor and the Balkans respectively separate from the general offensive of the same Kurgan Eastern European cultures from East European vectors steppes – Central, Western and Southeastern Europe. Here’s how the Balkans are “collected” by two migrations of Hg R1b, respectively two different geographic routes, but with a common initial “Exit point” – South Siberia / Altai. People are very likely from the migration of South Siberia – Asia Minor – Balkans talk to flaccid prag-prue language, ending inevitably among the agricultural environment of Hg Y-DNA J / J2 in Asia Minor. They, however arrive in this environment as folk-language. We logically we assume that among them there are representatives of the another genetic line, namely Hg R1a. Significantly less, a different logic would be this if there was no Asia Minor migrating to the Balkans, just like this peninsula speaks the first “Proto-Slavic” language, but still “unknown” by whom and how, “which would be at the same time complete a contradiction of the continuity between the cultures of Asia Minor (eg Chatal Huyuk) with those from Vinca culture, which, of course would be an absolute historic antagonism at all and accordingly an example of chaos in the logic of evolution.

In the last years of the 20th century hundreds mummified people were found in the Tarim Basin area of Xinjiang-Uighur (Northwest China), which are dated between 2000 BC. to 200-300 years from the US. These mummies are they feature European features (such as blond or reddish hair and makes noses) and reveals an ancient “European” substrate, present “far” in the East of Asia (Mair, 1995) and the findings are for carrying Hg R1b from the Uyghur line of the the later Huns-Bulgars and partly the Hg R1a, also one of the the lines of the future Huns-Bulgars. In addition, Hemphil (1999) and Hemphil and Mallory (2004) noted some “cranial” similarities between the “Tarim mummies” and the populations of South Asia. According to analyzes of the ancient mDNA of some of these remains (Francalacci, 1995 and 1998) prove that they contain known “еuropean” genetic lines. Presumably, the presence of these individuals, though limited in this geography is associated with isolated language, such as tochard (Hamp, 1998).

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Stoyan Dinkov is a Bulgarian writer and historian. He is the author of seven books. Among them is the famous “Ottoman-Roman Empire, Bulgarians and Turks”. He is a member of the Union of Bulgarian Writers and of the Union of Bulgarian Journalists.

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