mtDNA tree all humans; Macaulay

Comparing mitochondrial genome sequences across human populations provides a means to determine the relationships among populations.

phylogenetic trees,genome sequences,common ancestor,human populations,macaulay,ancestry,eve,relationships

  • ID: 16088
  • Source: DNALC.DNAi

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16086. Phylogenetic Tree; Macaulay

Phylogenetic tree modern humans mitochondrial genome mtDNA relationships eve bioinformatics

  • ID: 16086
  • Source: DNAi

16094. Human, Neandertals, Chimpanzee

Phylogenetic relationships of modern humans, Neandertals, and chimps.

  • ID: 16094
  • Source: DNAi

16093. Out of Africa versus Multiregionalism

Two theories are discussedfor the descendancy of modern humans: the Out Of Africa (OOA) and the Multiregionalism (MRT) theories

  • ID: 16093
  • Source: DNAi

15165. Mitochondrial Eve, Mark Stoneking

Geneticist Mark Stoneking, one of the authors of a controversial 1987 paper on mtDNA, talks about our common female ancestor.

  • ID: 15165
  • Source: DNAi

15610. Mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) human family tree

This illustration shows the two major mitochondrial DNA lineages. The lower branch includes only African populations. The upper branch has both African and non-African members.

  • ID: 15610
  • Source: DNAi

16083. Human origins family tree

Meet the extended family

  • ID: 16083
  • Source: DNAi

15592. Human - chimp common ancestor

Family tree image of human and chimp splitting off from a common ancestor.

  • ID: 15592
  • Source: DNAi

16095. Chimp, Human, Neandertal HVR1

Variation between mtDNA (HVR1) samples from chimp, Neandertal and human.

  • ID: 16095
  • Source: DNALC.DNAi

15094. Complex story told by tracing genes back to common ancestors, Michael Hammer

Evolutionary geneticist Michael Hammer talks about the limitations of Y-chromosome research and the histories of different genes.

  • ID: 15094
  • Source: DNAi

15971. Becoming bipedal: walking upright

Many researchers believe that the common ancestor of apes and humans was built for life in the trees. The major adaptation of the hominid branch of our family tree was bipedalism, the ability to walk on two legs. This ability allowed our ancestors to cove

  • ID: 15971
  • Source: DNAi