DOCUMENTING RADIOCARBON EVIDENCES, Y-CHROMOSOME, MITOCHONDRIAL DNA AND AUTOSOMAL MARKERS ON ORIGIN OF DOMESTICATION AND ROUTES OF GOAT GLOBAL DIVERGENCE: A Review. Mekuriaw TAREKEGN, G., Zhang, W., Mwai, O., Dessie, T., Djikeng, A., & Tesfaye, K. Online J. Anim. Feed Res. Scienceline/Journal Online Journal of Animal and Feed Research, 6(6):113-124, 2016.
DOCUMENTING RADIOCARBON EVIDENCES, Y-CHROMOSOME, MITOCHONDRIAL DNA AND AUTOSOMAL MARKERS ON ORIGIN OF DOMESTICATION AND ROUTES OF GOAT GLOBAL DIVERGENCE: A Review [pdf]Paper  DOCUMENTING RADIOCARBON EVIDENCES, Y-CHROMOSOME, MITOCHONDRIAL DNA AND AUTOSOMAL MARKERS ON ORIGIN OF DOMESTICATION AND ROUTES OF GOAT GLOBAL DIVERGENCE: A Review [link]Website  abstract   bibtex   
Domestic goat is the first ruminant animal domesticated in the South-west Asia about 10,500 years ago from its Capra aegagrus and Capra falconeri ancestors. The archaeological evidence links its origin to the region from the Taurus Mountains of Turkey to Pakistan. Molecular data extends the origin upto the Balkans and Carpathian Mountain regions of Romania, and China. Domestic goat followed both the Mediterranean and Danubian routes to disperse into Europe, and the Silk Road and the Khyber Pass to disperse across Asia. From the six haplogroups (A, B, C, D, F and G) of domestic goat globally identified, haplogroup A has a global coverage of 89% in Asia, 98% in Europe, and absolute predominance (100%) in South and Central America; however, the African region is still poorly characterized. The predominance of haplogroups A could be as a result of its earliest domestication. Haplogroup B, C, D, F and G are very rare or even absent (e.g. haplogroups D) in Europe. Haplogroup C is present with very low frequencies in Europe (2%), Asia (1%) and in Mongolia. MtDNA lineage B was detected in few African countries and few countries in Europe, Middle East and Asia. Overall, population expansion events of the wild progenitors of domestic goats were occurred much earlier than the events of domestication.
@article{
 title = {DOCUMENTING RADIOCARBON EVIDENCES, Y-CHROMOSOME, MITOCHONDRIAL DNA AND AUTOSOMAL MARKERS ON ORIGIN OF DOMESTICATION AND ROUTES OF GOAT GLOBAL DIVERGENCE: A Review},
 type = {article},
 year = {2016},
 pages = {113-124},
 volume = {6},
 websites = {www.science-line.com;},
 id = {e21d72f7-814f-3d61-9596-6b97a8d8c5f9},
 created = {2018-04-04T10:56:12.654Z},
 accessed = {2018-04-04},
 file_attached = {true},
 profile_id = {b4e18451-08f1-35b7-a19a-92386d2d6fe4},
 group_id = {98b5aad2-ab5b-3406-8c13-f564adb01f63},
 last_modified = {2018-04-04T11:08:36.162Z},
 read = {false},
 starred = {false},
 authored = {false},
 confirmed = {false},
 hidden = {false},
 private_publication = {false},
 abstract = {Domestic goat is the first ruminant animal domesticated in the South-west Asia about 10,500 years ago from its Capra aegagrus and Capra falconeri ancestors. The archaeological evidence links its origin to the region from the Taurus Mountains of Turkey to Pakistan. Molecular data extends the origin upto the Balkans and Carpathian Mountain regions of Romania, and China. Domestic goat followed both the Mediterranean and Danubian routes to disperse into Europe, and the Silk Road and the Khyber Pass to disperse across Asia. From the six haplogroups (A, B, C, D, F and G) of domestic goat globally identified, haplogroup A has a global coverage of 89% in Asia, 98% in Europe, and absolute predominance (100%) in South and Central America; however, the African region is still poorly characterized. The predominance of haplogroups A could be as a result of its earliest domestication. Haplogroup B, C, D, F and G are very rare or even absent (e.g. haplogroups D) in Europe. Haplogroup C is present with very low frequencies in Europe (2%), Asia (1%) and in Mongolia. MtDNA lineage B was detected in few African countries and few countries in Europe, Middle East and Asia. Overall, population expansion events of the wild progenitors of domestic goats were occurred much earlier than the events of domestication.},
 bibtype = {article},
 author = {Mekuriaw TAREKEGN, Getinet and Zhang, Wenguang and Mwai, Okeyo and Dessie, Tadelle and Djikeng, Appolinaire and Tesfaye, Kassahun},
 journal = {Online J. Anim. Feed Res. Scienceline/Journal Online Journal of Animal and Feed Research},
 number = {6}
}
Downloads: 0