Check out the FTDNA Summer Sale and look for the Big Y-700, there. That’s the test (from FTDNA) to take part at the Y-tree and create new branches at our I-L38 tree. This I-L38 – FigUre tree is also available as PDF for download: I-L38 – FigUre tree.pdf, or an image in high resolution I-L38 …
The haplogroup I-BY174585 is a branch of the I-L38 haplogroup. This latter is characterized by being less populous than others haplogroups formed in the same age and distributed (across Europe) from Volga River to Western Iberia in East-West way and from Scandinavia to Sicily and Greece in North-South way.
The haplogroup subject of this study has only three confirmed members from different countries. This latter feature is according with the nature of the haplogroup father except for its young TMRCA of 1825 years ago.
The target of this study is to collect the personal history of the three families who belong to the I-BY174585 (group) and explain their relationship through the History of Europe in the last two millennials.
This is the first Y-FigUre tree for 2020. This I-L38 – FigUre tree is also available as PDF for download: I-L38 – FigUre tree.pdf, or an image in high resolution I-L38 – FigUre tree.png. This FigUre tree represents the combination of the I-L38 trees, the haplo-tree of FTDNA’s Big Y and the tree of YFull.com. …
You don’t upload the raw data BAM file of the NGS test to Yfull yourself, but indicate where it can be downloaded. You can get the link from the provider where you did your test. (FTDNA, YSEQ, FGC). Companies like Dante Labs don’t offer such a link for Yfull directly, so you have to make the required file accessible via a cloud.
Yfull is not a provider of Y-DNA or NGS tests, but an analysis service for NGS with a database in which data from NGS tests are compared and analyzed, regardless of the provider. This allows to compare the results of currently 13 sources. (Commercial companies and scientific studies). The results are presented in the form of a Y-tree in different representations. The kits are presented anonymously and the Y-tree (as well as the mt-tree) is publicly accessible for everyone. This makes it not only an enrichment for the submitters, but also for everyone who is concerned with the topic Y-tree (as well as mt-tree).
f you wanted to compare the Y-DNA of two men, you used Y-STR tests with as many markers as possible. If one or more NGS (Next Generation Sequencing) are available, a new method can be used to determine the relationship of two men in a purely paternal line using “young” SNPs. Your youngest SNPs are those that have only been detected in your sample. These are called “Novel SNPs” or “Private SNPs”.
This method is made possible by the company YSEQ.net and the possibility to actually test any SNP that can be tested with the Sanger method for little money after you “wish” for it.
The diagram shows the subgroup I-BY14026, the Y-haplogroup I-L38.
This was originally created to get an overview of the SNPs which, are used for the age estimation of YFull.com on the one hand and can be ordered at YSEQ.net on the other hand. The tables contain the name for each SNP, the HG38 position with value (ancestral and derived), and the information if these are used for the Y-haplotrees of FTDNA and YFull.
In the autosomal DNA tests of 23andme and Living DNA, the Y-haplogroup and the mt-haplogroup are displayed directly. Many don’t know that the raw data, of all male atDNA testers contain information (Y-SNPs) for the Y-haplogroup and can be extracted with tools like the Morley Predictor. (Only FTDNA removes these Y-SNPs from the raw data).
Irrespective of which company the atDNA test was done with, it makes sense to have a closer look at the results, because there is much more information in it than some people think. If you get an “old” haplogroup displayed, even though younger branches are tested, it can mean that you are sitting on a rare branch.
Since my first Y-DNA test I have been fascinated by the Y trees. That’s why I support these projects and have already contributed some NGS. In the beginning I couldn’t imagine much of it. What, when, where and why happens this and that? In the meantime, I can answer some questions. Here is a small overview of what happens when you participate in a Y-tree.
But there are also a few more ways to support haplogroup projects. By donating, even if it is “only” the raw data of the existing test.