Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books 41 - 49 of about 49 related to Deep Ancestry: Inside the Genographic Project.   

Anthropology and the New Genetics

Gísli Pálsson - Medical - 2007 - 268 pages
A broad, fresh perspective on how genetic research redefines what it means to be human, first published in 2007.
Limited preview - About this book

Saxons, Vikings, and Celts: The Genetic Roots of Britain and Ireland

Bryan Sykes - History - 2006 - 306 pages
A study based on a decade-long DNA survey traces the genetic makeup of British Islanders and their descendants, ranging from prehistoric times to the genetic heritage of ...
Limited preview - About this book

Anthropological Genetics: Theory, Methods and Applications

Michael H. Crawford - Medical - 2007 - 476 pages
Volume detailing the effects of the molecular revolution on anthropological genetics and how it redefined the field.
Limited preview - About this book

Genetic Variation and Human Disease: Principles and Evolutionary Approaches

Kenneth M. Weiss - Medical - 1995 - 354 pages
Recent developments in molecular and computational methods have made it possible to identify the genetic basis of any biological trait, and have led to spectacular advances in ...
Limited preview - About this book

Egyptian Mummies and Modern Science

Rosalie David - Social Science - 2008
Egyptian mummies have always aroused popular and scientific interest; however, most modern studies, although significantly increased in number and range, have been published in ...
Limited preview - About this book

Abraham's Children: Race, Identity, and the DNA of the Chosen People

Jon Entine - History - 2007 - 432 pages
Could our sense of who we are really turn on a sliver of DNA? In our multiethnic world, questions of individual identity are becoming increasingly unclear. Now in ABRAHAM'S ...
Limited preview - About this book

The Long Journey of My Little Y Chromosomes: The Origins of One Viking Family

Richard Donovan Glover - Social Science - 2018 - 50 pages
In Central West Africa over a quarter of a million year ago, mankind evolved to become the very first known genetically and anatomically modern humans - Homo Sapiens. 140,000 ...
Limited preview - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search