Haplogroup C1d is a branch on the maternal tree of human kind. It is a child of haplogroup C1. It was likely born in the Americas around 16,000 years ago. (Behar et al., 2012b)
Most researchers consider the birthplace of C1d to be the Americas.
Behar et al., 2012b placed the birth of the C1d lineage between 10,300 and 20,700 ago. This means the line was born in the late Upper Paleolithic or the Mesolithic. At the time, people were using stone tools.
This native lineage is only found in isolated populations in the far north of South America.
National Geographic Geno 2.0 Text
mtDNA Haplogroup C1d Phylotree History
Phylotree.org is the maternal (mtDNA) tree of humanity. It is maintained by Dr. Mannis Van Oven. Each build is a major update to the tree. The current build is #17.
|01||C1d||7697 16051||Released 27 Aug 2008|
|02||C1d||7697 16051||Released 14 Oct 2008|
|03||C1d||7697 16051||Released 1 Mar 2009|
|04||C1d||7697 16051||Released 10 May 2009|
|05||C1d||7697 16051||Released 8 Jul 2009|
|06||C1d||7697 16051||Released 28 Sep 2009|
|07||C1d||7697 16051||Released 10 Nov 2009|
|08||C1d||16051||Released 21 Mar 2010|
|09||C1d||16051||Released 20 Jun 2010|
|10||C1d||16051||Released 10 Aug 2010|
|11||C1d||16051||Released 7 Feb 2011|
|12||C1d||16051||Released 20 Jul 2011|
|13||C1d||16051||Released 28 Dec 2011; Last Build to use the rCRS|
|14||C1d||A16051G||Released 5 Apr 2012; First version to use the RSRS|
|15||C1d||A16051G||Released 30 Sep 2012|
|16||C1d||A16051G||Released 19 Feb 2014|
|17||C1d||A16051G||Released 18 Feb 2016|
mtDNA Haplogroup C1d Data Sources
GenBank is a database of genetic sequence data. It is run by the United States National Institute of Health. It serves as the main repository for mtDNA full sequence profiles. Samples come both from published academic literature and donations from genetic genealogy community members. In addition to GenBank samples, listings below may include other samples published but not submitted to GenBank such as those from the HapMap project.
Note: GenBank results currently use Phylotree build 16. I am working on changing resuts over to build 17.
|Hg ID||Publication||Missing Variants||Additional Variants|
|Hap5005193||Behar et al., 2012b||none||C1d:151, 153, 309.1CC, 315.1C, 523-524d, 574, 3338, 5294, 7618, 8556, 10750, 10978, 16270, 16437|
|Hap5011759||Malhi et al., 2010||none||C1d:143, 189, 226, 310d, 313-402d, 3106N, 4907, 8670, 9854, 11437, 12490, 16519|
|Hap5017312||Perego et al., 2010||none||C1d:309.1C, 315.1C, 523-524d, 12717|
|Hap5017313||Perego et al., 2010||C1d:16311||C1d:309.1C, 315.1C, 523-524d, 1282, 11020, 12937, 13604C, 14128, 16319, 16519|
|Hap5017815||none||C1d:309.1CC, 315.1C, 16519|
|Hap5017816||none||C1d:309.1CT, 310, 315.1C, 523-524d, 12717|
|Hap5017817||none||C1d:151, 309.1C, 315.1C, 523-524d, 6340, 15172, 16086, 16184, 16519|
|Hap5017819||C1d:146, 16311||C1d:315.1C, 523-524d, 1282, 12937, 14128, 16519|
Geno 2.0 Data
Data from Geno 2.0 is derived from the The National Geographic Society’s Genographic Project — the DAR. The Hg ID is specific to this site and is used to protect the identities of those who take part in Genographic research. Birth Country, Mother's Birth Country, and Maternal Grandmother's Birth Country have been normalized from DAR database fields. The Maternal Origin is determined based on the three previous fields.
Note: Geno 2.0 results currently use Phylotree build 16. I am working on changing resuts over to build 17.
|Hap10045643||United States||El Salvador||El Salvador||El Salvador|
|Hap10045647||United States||United States||Mexico||Mexico|
|Hap10045649||United States||United States||United States||United States|
|Hap10045650||United States||United States||United States||United States|
|Hap10045653||United States||United States||Unspecified||United States|
|Hap10045654||United States||United States||Unspecified||United States|
|Hap10045655||United States||United States||Unspecified||United States|
|Hap10045656||United States||United States||Unspecified||United States|
If you use the information in this table, please credit both this site and The National Geographic Society’s Genographic Project.
Sources & Resources
- Behar, D.M., van Oven, M., Rosset, S., Metspalu, M., Loogväli, E.L., Silva, N.M., Kivisild, T., Torroni, A. and Villems, R. (2012). A “Copernican” reassessment of the human mitochondrial DNA tree from its root. American journal of human genetics, 90(4), 675-684.
- Duggan, A.T., Harris, A.J., Marciniak, S., Marshall, I., Kuch, M., Kitchen, A., Renaud, G., Southon, J., Fuller, B., Young, J. and Fiedel, S. (2017). Genetic Discontinuity between the Maritime Archaic and Beothuk Populations in Newfoundland, Canada. Current Biology, -, -.
- Fan, L., & Yao, Y. G. (2011). MitoTool: a web server for the analysis and retrieval of human mitochondrial DNA sequence variations. Mitochondrion, 11(2), 351-356.
- Fan, L., & Yao, Y. G. (2013). An update to MitoTool: using a new scoring system for faster mtDNA haplogroup determination. Mitochondrion, 13(4), 360-363.
- Malhi, R.S., Cybulski, J.S., Tito, R.Y., Johnson, J., Harry, H. and Dan, C. (2010). Brief communication: Mitochondrial haplotype C4c confirmed as a founding genome in the Americas. , 141(3), 494-497.
- Perego, U.A., Angerhofer, N., Pala, M., Olivieri, A., Lancioni, H., Kashani, B.H., Carossa, V., Ekins, J.E., Gómez-Carballa, A., Huber, G. and Zimmermann, B. (2010). The initial peopling of the Americas: A growing number of founding mitochondrial genomes from Beringia. Genome Research, 20(9), 1174-1179.
- Van Oven, M., & Kayser, M. (2009). Updated comprehensive phylogenetic tree of global human mitochondrial DNA variation. Human mutation, 30(2), E386-E394.
- Ian Logan’s mtDNA Pages
- Ian Logan’s Instructions for mtGenome Genbank Donation
- James Lick’s mtDNA Utility
- The FTDNA Haplogroup Project for Haplogroup C
- The Wikipedia Article for Haplogroup C
The following members of the community offer paid consulting for those seeking help with mtDNA results. Inclusion on this list is not a recommendation or endorsement of any service.
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Last Updated: Last updated: October 5, 2018 at 18:59 pm