The human genome hides secrets that point to a mysterious ancestor along with our hominid cousins, Neanderthals and denis, according to the software AI. Homo sapiens Homo sapiens Homo sapiens The homo neanderthalensis and denisova hominins hundreds of thousands of years ago. It is believed that people of European and Asian origin have about two percent of Neanderthal DNA, while people in Pacific islands are more likely to inherit some denim DNA. But in our knowledge there are omissions, for example, some fragments of our genetic plan do not coincide with any of the known types of homonids, and they have let scientists scratch their heads. Where does this DNA come from?
The idea of a third predecessor is floating around for a while. Now a team of researchers from Tartu University in Estonia and Pompey Fabra University and the Barcelona Institute of Science and Technology in Spain believe they have more evidence to support this hypothesis for a third source. Their results were published in Nature Communications this week.
They built a machine learning model, in particular "deep learning in the Bajas computing framework", to find a third source that is not counted in the dataset taken from the 1
They Wanted Our Wives: The Neanderthals Wanted to Modern People
"About 80,000 years ago has happened to the so-called human population, which has already consisted of modern humans, left the African continent and migrated to other continents, leading to all present populations, "said Jom Bertrandpetit, co-author of the research and researcher at the Institute of Evolutionary Biology in Universitat Pompeu Fabra
"We we know that from this point onwards, modern humans are crossing Neanderthals on all continents except Africa and the Denis in Okai. and perhaps in Southeast Asia, although the evidence of crossing with the third missing species has not been confirmed with any certainty. "
The team believes that if a third ancestor existed, it is either a descendant of Neanderthals and the Denizens are mated or deviated early from the genus of Denisova. Although no convincing evidence has been found, another team of scientists has found evidence of an early homonide with a hybrid of half Neanderthal and half of Denison's DNA last year. ®