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dc.contributor.authorTeixeira, J.en
dc.contributor.authorCooper, A.en
dc.identifier.citationProceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 2019; 116(31):15327-15332en
dc.description.abstractThe dispersal of anatomically modern human populations out of Africa and across much of the rest of the world around 55 to 50 thousand years before present (ka) is recorded genetically by the multiple hominin groups they met and interbred with along the way, including the Neandertals and Denisovans. The signatures of these introgression events remain preserved in the genomes of modern-day populations, and provide a powerful record of the sequence and timing of these early migrations, with Asia proving a particularly complex area. At least 3 different hominin groups appear to have been involved in Asia, of which only the Denisovans are currently known. Several interbreeding events are inferred to have taken place east of Wallace's Line, consistent with archaeological evidence of widespread and early hominin presence in the area. However, archaeological and fossil evidence indicates archaic hominins had not spread as far as the Sahul continent (New Guinea, Australia, and Tasmania), where recent genetic evidence remains enigmatic.en
dc.description.statementofresponsibilityJoão C. Teixeira and Alan Cooperen
dc.publisherNational Academy of Sciencesen
dc.rights© 2019 Published under the PNAS license.en
dc.subjectHuman evolution; archaic introgression; anthropology; geneticsen
dc.titleUsing hominin introgression to trace modern human dispersalsen
dc.typeJournal articleen
pubs.library.collectionEarth and Environmental Sciences publicationsen
dc.identifier.orcidTeixeira, J. [0000-0001-6417-4702]en
dc.identifier.orcidCooper, A. [0000-0002-7738-7851]en
Appears in Collections:Earth and Environmental Sciences publications

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