Researchers from Max-Plank-Institute for the Science of Human History and University of Helsinki have analyzed the first ancient DNA from the mainland Finland.
In ancient DNA Cola Peninsula, Russia and Finland, the bone and the tooth were removed from the 3,500-year-old burial of 1500-year-old water. The results of the proof of evidence reveal the potential way spread across Finland and northwestern Russia.
Researchers discovered early evidence of Siberian descent in Phanoscandia in the population of the Colaba peninsula of northwestern Russia about 4,000 years ago. This genetic lineage spread later in population in Finland. It has also been found in the study that existing people are genetically identical, which today resides in southern parts of Finland, rather than a semester.
Gnome-Wide Genetic Information was retrieved from 11 individuals for the current study. Eight people came from the Cola Peninsula, six from the slaughter of 3,500 years ago, and from the 18th to 19th century Sami graveyard. Stephen Spiffles, co-author of the Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History study, states, "We were surprised that the oldest samples of Siberian descent are here."
The other three analyzed for the study came from the water burial in Leavenyloa, Finland. Levinlhta is one of the oldest known funerals in Finland, where human bones have been preserved. The bodies were buried as a small lake or a lake, and it seems to have contributed to the exceptionally good maintenance of these fossils.
Siberian descent continues today
This study is compared to ancient people, not just for each other but with modern people, even with Sami, Finnish and other Uhrlich language speakers. In modern European populations, Sumer has the largest share of the ancient Siberian lineage. Worldwide, North Siberia is the largest part of the ancient Siberian lineage among Naganese people.
"Our results show that there was a strong genetic link between the ancient Finnish and ancient Siberian populations," the first author of this study says, Theas Llamadis says, "Indicates that the ancient peoples of Siberia also have inanimate strategies, languages and / or larger geographical differences Although cultural behavior with Bronze Age and Iron Age fins. "The population of ancient Finnish probably includes mobile, nomadic life, trading and Most of the population had distant contacts to other populations that were moving.
People found in Levenhwa, Finland, are similar in modern times
Researchers have found that the population in Leavenhwa was closely related to modern-day Sammy people of the Sami population.
"People with a close relationship with the army live in the southern part of Finland today, more than a few," said Karru Majnar, co-founder of Helsinki University and Max Planck Institute of Human History. Interestingly, recent linguistic studies have suggested that the name of the place around Leveneluhta is back in the Simmi languages.
"This is the first discovery of ancient DNA from Finland, and the results are very interesting," says Sphills. "We need more ancient DNA studies of this area to better understand the patterns that we have seen, whether it is a representative of Finland entirely."
This study was done in collaboration between SUGRIGE-Project (Helsinki and Turku Universities), and Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History. Archaeological materials and skills were provided by Peter the Great Museum of Anthropology and Ethnography (Kunstkamer) and LeviNilahata-Project, the Finnish Heritage Agency.
Header Image – This is the artistic impression of the ancient fisherman of the Bolshoy Olne Ostrov. Credit: Kurtu Majendar