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Andreas Köhler

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Signed 15 Mar 2013 | 2481 contributions | 22 thank-yous
Andreas Köhler
Born 1960s.
Ancestors ancestors
Son of [private father (1930s - unknown)] DNA confirmed and [private mother (1940s - unknown)] DNA confirmed
Brother of [private brother (1960s - unknown)]
Father of [private son (2010s - unknown)]
Profile manager: Andreas Köhler private message [send private message]
Profile last modified | Created 13 Mar 2013
This page has been accessed 3,515 times.
Dieser Benutzer spricht Deutsch als Muttersprache.
This user can contribute with a near-native level of English.



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  • First-hand information. Entered by Andreas Köhler at registration.



test classic shorthand
FamilyDNA Y-37 and specific for R-CTS10893 R1b1a2 R-CTS10893
Geno 2.0 R1b1a2a1a1c2b2a1a2(ISOGG 2013) R-CTS10893

Positive SNPs

Z9+ Z7+ Z381+ Z30+ Z2+
YSC0000230+ YSC0000227+ YSC0000225+ YSC0000224+ YSC0000219+
V9+ V205+ V189+ V186+
PF970+ P310+ P297+ P295+ P286+ P285+ P284+ P283+ P282+ P281+ P280+ P245+ P244+ P243+ P242+ P240+ P238+ P237+ P236+ P235+ P233+ P232+ P230+ P229+P228+ P226+ P207+ P187+ P166+ P160+ P159+ P158+ P151+ P148+ P146+ P145+ P141+ P14+ P138+ P136+ P135+ P132+ P131+ P128+
M94+ M89+ M526+ M45+ M42+ M343+ M294+ M207+ M168+ M139+
L82+ L774+ L768+ L721+ L585+ L566+ L52+ L51+ L506+ L502+ L500+ L498+ L483+ L482+ L478+ L471+ L470+ L468+ L407+ L389+ L350+ L278+ L23+ L16+ L151+ L150+ L15+ L132+ L11+ L217- L47-
F93+ F640+ F1046+
CTS3654+ CTS12478+

The subclade R-CTS10893 is according to the "R1b-U106 Comprehensive Tree 2013.5.25.xls" at\s/ this is a subclade of the group "L-48" which is in the old system prior to 2010 called R1b1a2a1a1a4.

DNA-related information

From R1b1a2a1a1a is a a very common subclade of R1b, especially common on the lands surrounding the North Sea.

At one time it was thought it might relate to a population that had formerly occupied Doggerland, the now drowned lands of shallow North Sea waters called Dogger Bank. Now there is uncertainty, and thinking is that it certainly relates to Neolithic farmers.

As usual, Eupedia has excellent maps that show clearly the high density this subclade reaches in the coastal area of Frisia (northern Netherlands to northwest Germany). Some think this was the basic strength of this population. Frisian people were mentioned a number of times in Roman annals. Eupedia's Map on the distribution of haplogroup R1b-S21 (U106) in Europe.


test classic shorthand
Geno 2.0 U5a1d2a

1) U5a1d2a

Defining Markers for haplogroup U5a1d2a: HVR2: 73G 195C 263G 573.1C CR: 750G 1438G 2706G 3027C 3197C 3552C 4769G 4823C 5583T 7028T 8860G 9477A 11467G 11719A 12308G 12372A 13617C 14766T 14793G 15218G 15326G HVR1: 16145A 16189C 16192T 16256T 16270T 16399G

Marker path from rCRS to haplogroup U5a1d2a (plus extra markers): H2a2a1(rCRS) ⇨ 263G ⇨ H2a2a ⇨ 8860G 15326G ⇨ H2a2 ⇨ 750G ⇨ H2a ⇨ 4769G ⇨ H2 ⇨ 1438G ⇨ H ⇨ 2706G 7028T ⇨ HV ⇨ 14766T ⇨ R0 ⇨ 73G 11719A ⇨ R ⇨ 11467G 12308G 12372A ⇨ U ⇨ 16192T 16270T ⇨ U5 ⇨ 3197C 9477A 13617C ⇨ U5a'b ⇨ 14793G 16256T ⇨ U5a ⇨ 15218G 16399G ⇨ U5a1 ⇨ 3027C ⇨ U5a1d ⇨ 573.1C 3552C ⇨ U5a1d2 ⇨ 195C 4823C 5583T 16145A 16189C ⇨ U5a1d2a ⇨ (309.1C) (315.1C) 3621C 16188- (16193.1T) (16193.2C) 16311C

Imperfect Match. Your results contained differences with this haplogroup: Matches(28): 73G 195C 263G 750G 1438G 2706G 3027C 3197C 3552C 4769G 4823C 5583T 7028T 8860G 9477A 11467G 11719A 12308G 12372A 13617C 14766T 14793G 15218G 15326G 16145A 16256T 16270T 16399G Mismatches(2): 16189T 16192C Extras(3): (309.1C) (315.1C) 3621C 16188- (16193.1T) (16193.2C) 16311C Untested(1): 573.1

--- Erst mit dem Einzug der neolithischen Wirtschaftsweise in Mitteleuropa wurden die wildbeuterisch lebenden Cro-Magnon-Menschen, die im nacheiszeitlichen Mesolithikum genetisch fortbestanden, durch eingewanderte neue Populationen abgelöst, was durch Untersuchungen der mtDNA plausibel gemacht werden kann.[33] Demzufolge entstammen die spätglazialen und holozänen europäischen Wildbeuter des Mesolithikums überwiegend der Haplogruppe U, während bei frühneolithischen wie auch heutigen europäischen Menschen die Haplogruppe H dominiert.[34] Beim geographisch unscharf definierten Begriff des Cro-Magnon-Menschen als eiszeitlichem, europäischem Typen lässt sich daraus zwar ableiten, dass es in Mitteleuropa einen Bevölkerungswandel gab. Dieser bezieht sich jedoch nur auf Populationen des modernen Menschen, deren Haplogruppen aus Skelettmaterial der letzten 20.000 Jahre rekonstruiert wurden.


Among the oldest mtDNA haplogroups found in European remains of Homo sapiens is U5. The age of U5 is estimated at 50,000 but could be as old as 60,500 years. Approximately 11% of total Europeans and 10% of European-Americans are in haplogroup U5.

The presence of haplogroup U5 in Europe pre-dates the expansion of agriculture in Europe. In his popular book The Seven Daughters of Eve, Bryan Sykes calculated that this group arose 45,000-50,000 years ago in Delphi, Greece and named the originator of haplogroup U5 Ursula. However the details related to location and age are speculative. Barbujani and Bertorelle estimate the age of haplogroup U5 as about 52,000 years ago, being the oldest subclade of haplogroup U. Thus, the name 'Ursula' could be applied to the entirety of haplogroup U, as well as U5.

U5 has been found in human remains dating from the Mesolithic in England, Germany, Lithuania, Poland, Portugal and Russia.

Haplogroup U5 and its subclades U5a and U5b form the highest population concentrations in the far north, in Sami, Finns, and Estonians, but it is spread widely at lower levels throughout Europe. This distribution, and the age of the haplogroup, indicate individuals from this haplogroup were part of the initial expansion tracking the retreat of ice sheets from Europe ~10kya.

Haplogroup U5 is found also in small frequencies and at much lower diversity in the Near East and parts of Africa, suggesting back-migration of people from northern Europe to the south.

U5a1d has 17 test results and an estimated age of about 15,000 years. There is one U5a1d* from France, three U5a1d1 (8,000 ybp) from Ireland, Poland and Russia. There are four U5a1d2a* (5,000 ybp) test results including one each from Ireland and Norway, and five U5a1d2a1 (3,000 ybp) with one each from Sweden, Russia, Belorus and Buryat.


Based on Eurogenes K12b Admixture Proportions

Population Western European Siberian     East African     West Central Asian South Asian     West African     Caucasus Finnish Mediterranean Southwest Asian North European East Asian
My admixture 43.01%    - - 1.89% - - 6.61% 8.81% 11.71% 0.78% 27.19% -
My father 43.80% -     -     3.33% -     -     4.41% 8.85% 12.08% 1.63% 25.89% -
My mother 37.66% - 3.49% 2.41% 1.34% 0.92% 7.42% 8.56% 11.29% - 25.75% 1.15%

More Genealogy Tools

Only the Trusted List can access the following:
  • Andreas's formal name
  • e-mail address
  • exact birthdate
  • birth location
  • images (1)
  • private siblings' names
  • private children's names (1)
  • spouse's name and marriage information
For access to Andreas Köhler's full information you must be on Andreas's Trusted List. Please login. See the Contact section of the Tree & Tools page.

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DNA Connections
It may be possible to confirm family relationships by comparing test results with Andreas or other carriers of his ancestors' Y-chromosome or mitochondrial DNA. Y-chromosome DNA test-takers in his direct paternal line on WikiTree:
  • Andreas Köhler: Family Tree DNA Y-DNA Test 37 markers, haplogroup R-U106, FTDNA kit #275698
Mitochondrial DNA test-takers in the direct maternal line:
  • Andreas Köhler: Family Tree DNA mtDNA Test Full Sequence, haplogroup U5a1d2a, FTDNA kit #275698
It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share some percentage of DNA with Andreas:
  • 100.00% X DNA 100.00% Andreas Köhler: Family Tree DNA Family Finder, GEDmatch F275698 [compare], FTDNA kit #275698

Have you taken a DNA test? If so, login to add it. If not, see our friends at Ancestry DNA.

Comments: 11

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Hi Andreas,

Quite a few of your profiles have no locations or sources, which makes it almost impossible for family members to find. Here are a couple that have turned up on our list recently: Böttcher-26, Böttcher-28. When you add the parents, siblings, spouses, and children, it becomes a big tangle of names.

Could you please add locations and at least one good source per profile? If you need help, please let one of us know.


Claire ~ WikiTree Data Doctor

posted by Claire (Chapel) Nava
edited by Claire (Chapel) Nava
Hello Andreas,

Thanks for taking the Pre-1700 Quiz!

Because pre-1700 ancestors are shared by many descendants, working within the projects which coordinate them is essential.

Use the Pre-1700 Projects list to find one which best fits your research focus, whether time period, location, or topic. Read the goals and tasks of the project and join if it is a good fit.

Add the project tag to your Following list to be kept up to date on any activity that occurs for that project.

Can't find what you're looking for? Let me know, and I can make some suggestions! :-)

Natalie ~ Pre-1700 Greeter

posted by Natalie (Durbin) Trott

My name is Matty and I am a Greeter & Mentor at WikiTree. I was wondering if you would be able to help me in communicating with a German volunteer. I would be very grateful if you could so please contact me if you are available!

I would only need you translate the maxiumum of 5 message, which I would be able to post on his profile.

Thanks, Matty

posted by Matty Gerrard
I see that you have an interest in DNA study and have taken a DNA test. Would you be interested in starting a One Name Study for either your surname or another name you are researching? The purpose of the One Name Study is to coordinate any WikiTreers who are researching one particular surname and to provide a resource for collaboration.

For instructions on how to get started and suggestions for getting the most out of your study, see: One Name Study

For more information, contact Doug or Alison with any questions.

posted by Alison Andrus
Hi Andreas! I added the Languages template to your profile. I know German is your mother tongue, and just guessed that you are fluent in English. Feel free to adjust the levels and/or add languages as appropriate. Thanks, and let me know if you have any questions!


posted by Lianne Lavoie
Andreas, where are you from? Southern Germany by any chance?
posted by Jillaine Smith
Hi Andreas - I really enjoy hunting for duplicates, so anytime! - Cathy
Hi Andreas, thanks for your interest in the DNA Project! I gave you the DNA Project Member badge. If you could put your WikiTree ID next to the specific tests you've done on this page, that would be great. Thanks!


posted by Lianne Lavoie

The more documents and sources you provide on the profiles you create, the stronger your branches will be.

These are some of my favorite websites for documentation and sourcing.

This is a more exhaustive, international list of research sources.

If you know of other good sites for documentation from the specific countries of your interest, please contact Paul Bech.

Hope you enjoy WikiTree! :)

posted by Debby (Barton) Black
Welcome to WikiTree, Andreas!

Thank you for volunteering to help us grow our worldwide tree by adding your branches.

I hope your experience as a member of the WikiTree community will be very pleasant and productive.

If you have a question, feel free to ask at the G2G forum.

Also, WikiTree Help is filled with useful information you might want to review.

Our Honor Code is a very important part of why our community is such a friendly place to grow your family tree. :o)

posted by Debby (Barton) Black
Several years ago I became aware that I had not the slightest idea about my family history and my origin. I changed the first and now with deep ancestry DNA-analysis I change the second.

I like the idea of sharing one human history and I like the idea of a free, wiki-based collaboration to contribute to this vision.

posted by Andreas Köhler

K  >  Köhler  >  Andreas Köhler

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