The Sons of Ancient Chinese Men in Northern and Eastern Europe

by anonymous contributor – AnonymouslyGold

yDNA haplogroups are inherited paternally.

yDNA haplogroup-N descends from haplogroup-NO [1] and is cousin to haplogroup-O. Haplogroup-N carriers originated in southern China and migrated into northern Eurasia after the last Ice Age [2][3].

High-frequency haplogroup-N carriers such as the Selkup, Nenet, and Yakut (90%) [4][5] exhibit full Chinese facial morphology [6][7][8].

Middle-frequency haplogroup-N carriers with high-frequency European mtDNA such as the Finns (60%), Latvians (40%), Lithuanians (40%), and Latvians (35%) [9] exhibit partial Chinese facial morphology [10].

Haplogroup-N carriers have elite-dominated much of Eastern Europe and Eurasia until as late as the 1800s:

Finns have the highest IQs in Europe [11]: “…if we assume a UK Greenwich meridian value of 100, this yields a Finnish national IQ of about 111, which is somewhat higher than the results of the educational achievement tests (105)…

Finns have the highest MENSA members per capita in Europe [12].

Finns perform better than the best of the best Europeans (urban East Germans) in educational achievement tests:

Finns and other haplogroup-N peoples are more masculine than East-Nordids (h-I) and East-Europids (h-R1a). Finns exhibit markers of comparatively higher prenatal testosterone (by proxy of postnatal measurements of (1) 2d4d ratio and (2) facial morphology) [13][14][15] that put them on par with Black Jamaicans and Zulus, and also markers of comparatively higher DHT (by proxy of (1) semen production and (2) testicle size and weight) [16]:

AnonymouslyGold is a Korean-American.

2 thoughts on “The Sons of Ancient Chinese Men in Northern and Eastern Europe”

  1. Thanks , I’ve recently been looking for info
    approximately this topic for ages and yours is the greatest I’ve
    came upon so far. But, what in regards to the conclusion?
    Are you certain about the source?

    1. DNA does not lie.

      Finno-Ugrics used to be more dominant in Northern Europe, but were outbred by peoples coming in from the warmer south, which could support more agriculture, and thus, a greater population.

      Look into studies of ancient European DNA around 3000 B.C. and earlier.

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