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Thread: Oceanian Genetics Beginners Guide and FAQ

  1. #11
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    Since you said it is Southeast Asian-related genetic stuff, I will post the topic I made even though this has to do with the assumption of hypothetical indirect West Eurasian gene flow into various Southeast Asian groups through interactions with South Asia.

  2. #12
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    "Genomic insights into the peopling of the Southwest Pacific", 2016:

    http://www.nature.com/nature/journal...ture19844.html


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  4. #13
    I really do belive Oceanians came from the Wallacea area rather than the Phillipines.Modern Filipinos have little in common with Oceanians unlike Wallaceans.

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  6. #14
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    Quote Originally Posted by Tomenable View Post
    "Genomic insights into the peopling of the Southwest Pacific", 2016:

    http://www.nature.com/nature/journal...ture19844.html

    I didn't see this earlier. Great find and a very nice diagram model.
    Known ancestry - English, Scottish, Irish, Welsh, Croatian, Bosnian, Ashkenazi, Polish and Māori (Polynesian, Southeast Asian and Papuan).

    Hidden Content - An open editable project for those with Oceanian and Southeast Asian ancestry

  7. #15
    This article states that the languages and distinct haplogroups and genetics that Pacific Islanders share with Wallaceans show that it was probably Wallacea that was where the Oceanians were stationed at and probably evolved at for some time BEFORE going to PNG to make the Lapita culture.This is also proven by the fact that Central Malayo Polynesian languages are much like Oceanian languages and form a group,as well as Papuan languages in Wallacea.Meanwhile,the Phillipines language is very different from both Wallacean and Oceanian Austronesian languages.Last but not least,the domesticated pig so common in Oceania was probably a Maluku cultural trait,then I saw Tjada having a Melanesian and Polynesian haplogroups.

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  9. #16
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    Quote Originally Posted by witness View Post
    This article states that the languages and distinct haplogroups and genetics that Pacific Islanders share with Wallaceans show that it was probably Wallacea that was where the Oceanians were stationed at and probably evolved at for some time BEFORE going to PNG to make the Lapita culture.This is also proven by the fact that Central Malayo Polynesian languages are much like Oceanian languages and form a group,as well as Papuan languages in Wallacea.Meanwhile,the Phillipines language is very different from both Wallacean and Oceanian Austronesian languages.Last but not least,the domesticated pig so common in Oceania was probably a Maluku cultural trait,then I saw Tjada having a Melanesian and Polynesian haplogroups.
    Wallacea, a linguistic area
    A link about Wallacea area; for example (West)Timor, Alor, Maluku islands etc:

    http://ifl.phil-fak.uni-koeln.de/sit...5.SCHAPPER.pdf

    ABSTRACT

    Wallacea is home to languages of the Austronesian language family, and to languages from multiple Papuan, or non-Austronesian, language families. It has long been observed that the Austronesian languages of Wallacea display Papuan influences. Some linguists have attempted to define linguistic Wallacea (albeit under other names) in terms of this hybridity. The present article however shows that the zone of Papuan influence on Austronesian languages is much wider than Wallacea, encompassing areas east as well as west of New Guinea. Within this wider zone, called here Linguistic Melanesia, a more restricted Wallacean linguistic area can nevertheless be identified as a subcategory defined by a set of specific features not found elsewhere in Linguistic Melanesia. There is evidence that Linguistic Wallacea is the result of prehistoric interactions between Austronesian migrants and a pre-existing population of seafaring Papuan agriculturalists, who were already well established in Wallacea before the Austronesians arrived.

    "The term “Melanesia” has been used variously in different disciplines at different times
    (see Lawson 2013). Whilst “Melanesia” traditionally takes in all of New Guinea, there is an
    asymmetry in the term’s application to the maritime regions east and west of New Guinea.
    The label “Island Melanesia” has conventionally been applied only to the islands to the east of
    New Guinea, taking in the islands of Papua New Guinea, the Solomon Islands, Vanuatu and
    New Caledonia, as, for instance, in Spriggs (1997), Moore (2003) and Dunn et al. (2008). On
    ethnological, linguistic and genetic grounds, however, Wallacea must also be seen as part of
    Melanesia, although that label has not been traditionally applied to it."

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  11. #17
    I can't post links man because I have a very good article or two to share!

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