Predviđanje haplogrupa Y-kromosoma unutar nedavno useljene Turske Populacije u Sarajevu (BIH)

Translated title of the contribution: Prediction of the Y-chromosome haplogroups within a recently settled Turkish population in Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina

Serkan Doğan, Gülşen Doğan, Adna Ašić, Larisa Bešić, Biljana Klimenta, Mirsada Hukić, Yusuf Turan, Dragan Primorac, Damir Marjanović

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

2 Scopus citations

Abstract

Analysis of Y-chromosome haplogroup distribution is widely used when investigating geographical clustering of different populations, which is why it plays an important role in population genetics, human migration patterns and even in forensic investigations. Individual determination of these haplogroups is mostly based on the analysis of single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) markers located in the non-recombining part of Y-chromosome (NRY). On the other hand, the number of forensic and anthropology studies investigating short tandem repeats on the Y-chromosome (Y-STRs) increases rapidly every year. During the last few years, these markers have been successfully used as haplogroup prediction methods, which is why they have been used in this study. Previously obtained Y-STR haplotypes (23 loci) from 100 unrelated Turkish males recently settled in Sarajevo were used for the determination of haplogroups via ‘Whit Athey’s Haplogroup Predictor’ software. The Bayesian probability of 90 of the studied haplotypes is greater than 92.2% and ranges from 51.4% to 84.3% for the remaining 10 haplotypes. A distribution of 17 different haplogroups was found, with the Yhaplogroup J2a being most prevalent, having been found in 26% of all the samples, whereas R1b, G2a and R1a were less prevalent, covering a range of 10% to 15% of all the samples. Together, these four haplogroups account for 63% of all Ychromosomes. Eleven haplogroups (E1b1b, G1, I1, I2a, I2b, J1, J2b, L, Q, R2, and T) range from 2% to 5%, while E1b1a and N are found in 1% of all samples. Obtained results indicate that a large majority of the Turkish paternal line belongs to West Asia, Europe Caucasus, Western Europe, Northeast Europe, Middle East, Russia, Anatolia, and Black Sea Ychromosome lineages. As the distribution of Y-chromosome haplogroups is consistent with the previously published data for the Turkish population residing in Turkey, it was concluded that the analyzed population could also be recognized as a representative sample of the Turkish population residing in Turkey.

Translated title of the contributionPrediction of the Y-chromosome haplogroups within a recently settled Turkish population in Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina
Original languageUndefined/Unknown
Pages (from-to)1-7
Number of pages7
JournalCollegium Antropologicum
Volume40
Issue number1
StatePublished - Jan 2016

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Anthropology
  • Arts and Humanities (miscellaneous)

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