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Morlote, D. M., Gayden, T., Arvind, P., Babu, A., & Herrera, R. J. (2011). The Soliga, an isolated tribe from Southern India Genetic diversity and phylogenetic affinities. Journal of human genetics, 56(4), 258–269. 
Added by: Prashanth NS (5/14/23, 9:12 PM)   
Resource type: Journal Article
DOI: 10.1038/jhg.2010.173
ID no. (ISBN etc.): 1435-232X
BibTeX citation key: Morlote2011a
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Categories: Health
Keywords: 0, 11, 2011, 2011 the japan society, 258, 269, 32, 56, Ancient, Emigration and Immigration, Emigration and Immigration: history, Ethnic Groups, Ethnic Groups: genetics, Gene Frequency, Genetic Variation, Genetics, Genotype, History, Humans, India, Microsatellite Repeats, Microsatellite Repeats: genetics, Oceanic Ancestry Group, Oceanic Ancestry Group: genetics, of human genetics all, Phylogeny, Population, rights reserved 1434-5161, rnal of human genetics
Creators: Arvind, Babu, Gayden, Herrera, Morlote
Collection: Journal of human genetics
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India's role in the dispersal of modern humans can be explored by investigating its oldest inhabitants: the tribal people. The Soliga people of the Biligiri Rangana Hills, a tribal community in Southern India, could be among the country's first settlers. This forest-bound, Dravidian speaking group, lives isolated, practicing subsistence-level agriculture under primitive conditions. The aim of this study is to examine the phylogenetic relationships of the Soligas in relation to 29 worldwide, geographically targeted, reference populations. For this purpose, we employed a battery of 15 hypervariable autosomal short tandem repeat loci as markers. The Soliga tribe was found to be remarkably different from other Indian populations including other southern Dravidian-speaking tribes. In contrast, the Soliga people exhibited genetic affinity to two Australian aboriginal populations. This genetic similarity could be attributed to the 'Out of Africa' migratory wave(s) along the southern coast of India that eventually reached Australia. Alternatively, the observed genetic affinity may be explained by more recent migrations from the Indian subcontinent into Australia.
Added by: Prashanth NS  
Publisher: The Japan Society of Human Genetics ISBN: 1434-5161
Added by: Prashanth NS  
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