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Arterburn

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About us


                              


                                  Our Story As Revealed In DNA

 


Our ARTERBURN Y-Haplogroup (SNP) is currently identified by the subclades of  

R-Y47 and R-Y46, as displayed on our chart pages (#343708) and on our SNP page

(see also YFull Tree below).  R-Y46 is our downstream terminal SNP, or the most

recent public SNP or subclade that we share with other individuals who have also

tested positive for this same Y-SNP.


The display of "Haplogroups"— or subclades within Haplogroup R1a, actually—

for ARTERBURN descendants who have been tested in our Project differs on

the DNA Results chart  (e.g., R-Y47, R-M512, R-Z93)  provided by FTDNA 

because of changes in the assignment of representative SNPs for the subclades

of Haplogroup R since testing for each descendant was completed. 


None of these differences in display reflect uncertainty or disagreement about

the ARTERBURN Haplogroup.  The most recent and comprehensive Big Y test

results (#343708, a descendant of William Sr.) has confirmed all SNPs that

identify our branch of subclades within Haplogroup R thus far to R-Y46, our

current terminal SNP.  Testing for the individual SNP, R-Y47— parent clade to

R-Y46 (not yet available for individual SNP testing), is now available and in

process for the other ARTERBURN descendants (#67603, #105560, #130864)

who were tested in our Project.   As soon as this is completed, our Haplogroup

will be correctly and uniformly displayed on our charts as R-Y47 for all patrilineal

descendants.


Big Y has also yielded additional positive SNPs that may result in future matches

and in new and more recent subclades that will further refine our Y-Haplogroup. 

Each new positive SNP match  (subclade)  will represent a shared or common

genetic ancestor, and a new and more recent relative(s) with whom we share

that common ancestor.  While these ancestors will not be personally identifiable,

we may be able to locate them in a particular region or ethnic group, subject

to further refinement as testing continues.

 

An alphanumeric nomenclature (e.g., R1a1a1b2a2a) with corresponding numbers

of one or more associated Y-SNPs  (e.g., Z2123)  has been used to identify the 

subclades of all Haplogroups on the ISOGG Y-DNA Tree.  However, SNP numbers

have proven to be more congenial to an uncluttered and easy to read display, as

alphanumeric extensions can appear bewildering with the increase of subclades

among all Haplogroups.

 

For convenience, ARTERBURN Y-DNA Project will follow the current practice of 

FTDNA and use only the Y-SNP number (e.g., R-Y46) to designate our current 

and most recently identifiable subclade in Haplogroup R1a, as also illustrated by

the Y-DNA Tree of YFull

 

The individuals with whom we share Y-SNPs R-Y47 (except for one Y47 who lives

in Bahrain) and R-Y46 are either living in South Asia or are South Asian emigrants

living abroad.   Gujarati, Sri Lankan, Tamil, Telugu, Bengali, and Punjabi ethnic or

ethnolinguistic groups are representedThus, we share common ancestors with

these folks who have tested positive for R-Y46 and R-Y47.


The current estimate of the time frame for the most recent common ancestor

(TMRCA) for R-Y46 is approximately 3,100  (4,700 <-> 1,650)  years before

present (ybp).  This estimate of TMRCA may change in the future as Y-DNA

testing continues and if new SNP matches occur, and as STR comparisons of

such new matches are made.  Our most recent common ancestor may advance

into a more recent time frame as we discover new matches for ARTERBURN

Y-DNA of both SNPs and STRs in the future.

  

    These test results match the historical evidence found in America

    within the past 300 years:   A physical description of Peter Arterburn

    accompanied by credible attestation in court testimony in Tennessee 

    that Peter's patrilineal ancestors "came from the East India;"  an

    apparent linkage of Peter by name (i.e., "alias Williams") to one or

    more individuals bearing the  "Williams"  name and identified as

    "[East] Indian" in court records in Maryland;  and various other

    independent references to an "Indian" heritage for ARTERBURNS

    in Virginia, Tennessee, and Kentucky (see also Some Research

    Notes (7th ed.), Supplemental Notes, and the "News" page). 


           All of the individuals with whom we have matched on

           SNPs  R-Y47/Y46  in the Yfull database were tested in

           a research project and are not available for follow-up.   

           However, we have also matched at SNP R-Y47 with

           a participant in the   R1a1a and Subclades Y-DNA

           Project ("Find" kit #181089 or "Khokhar").  Mr. Khokhar

           is a Punjabi Indian who lives in Pakistan and our distant

           relative with whom we share a common ancestor.   If

           ARTERBURN Y-DNA PROJECT were to pursue Big Y SNP  

           testing of this individual, we would undoubtedly discover

           more about our ancestral family line in South Asia and

           the Old World.   The administrator of R1a1a Project has

           indicated that Mr. Khokhar would probably consent to

           additional testing.   To learn more or to help advance

           the ARTERBURN story through genetic testing, please

           contact administrator, William "Bill" Arterburn.


 

 

 

 

Charts linked to below are continually updated, but R1a1a and Subclades
Y-DNA Project and  Y-DNA Tree of YFull more closely monitor and publish
new SNP discoveries as they occur worldwide and new subclades as these
are established within the larger R1a1a (R-M17/M198) group.  The Y-DNA
Tree of ISOGG is updated less frequently and extended only as major new
branching subclades are established:


ISOGG
Y-DNA Tree for Haplogroup R   (under construction as new 
  major subclades are established)
 
FTDNAR1a1a and Subclades Y-DNA Project
 
   (Search/Find "Arterburn" on either Chart below—first change page size 
    at top of page to 5000 to expedite search)

Y-DNA Results Chart  (Classic)
Y-DNA Results Chart  (Colorized)

FTDNA:  Other Projects That Include ARTERBURN Y-DNA Results
 
   (Search/Find "Arterburn" on the Charts below—first change page size 
    at top of page to 5000 to expedite search)

Y-DNA Results Chart / Chart  (R1a and All Subclades Y-Chromosome
  Haplogroup Project)

 

Y-DNA Results Chart / Chart  (India Subcontinent DNA Project)

 

 

 

Y-DNA Tree of YFull  (ARTERBURN ID: YF02446)

  R-Z2123   R-Y47   R-Y46   


 

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Our ARTERBURN Y-
Haplotype (STR) was identified and established
by the overall match of 37 (DYS#) STR markers from the Y-DNA test
results of four documented descendants (three direct descendants of
William and one of Peter).  The difference in number values of some
markers represent "one-step mutations" (see colorized chart), and 
is termed Genetic Distance.   Most of these mutations occurred 
with markers known to change or mutate more frequently than other
markers.  As many as two (2) STR mutations (i.e., Genetic Distance
of two) within the 25-marker profile have been known to occur from
just one generation to the next, or between a father and son.  These
more volatile markers serve useful purposes for genetic genealogists,
such as an indicator of branching within family lines, and also for
calculating time or number of generations to the most recent common
ancestor (TMRCA).  Six to seven (6-7) generations separate all of our 
ARTERBURN descendants who were tested from Peter or William and
from each other, and there are no real surprises here. 
 
The Y-DNA test panel of Peter's descendant (67603) has been
expanded to 67 (DYS#) markers of STRs, which will improve the
accuracy of future matches for discovering our nearest genetic
relatives, whether from before or after the beginning of the era
of surnames.

 

Statistically and for the purposes of our project, these results are
sufficient for determining our Y-Haplotype even though further such
STR mutations might be uncovered if additional descendants were
tested, resulting in a slightly different modal Haplotype (i.e.,"mode").  





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                                       {Updated:  January 30, 2016}