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https://plus.google.com/118385926946759826789 rare avis : Do Our Genes Determine Who We Have Children With? An RA thought-quest, leading to the demise of the...

Do Our Genes Determine Who We Have Children With?

An RA thought-quest, leading to the demise of the Neanderthals


Chimpanzees, according to recent research, can tell who is genetically similar to them and who isn't. When selecting sexual partners, female chimpanzees opt for those most genetically dissimilar, thus promoting healthy, fertile offspring and genetic diversity among troops.

In humans, the opposite tends to be true.

In study after study, researchers find that we tend to be attracted to those most like ourselves, even when these features aren't necessarily detectable in terms of looks: phenotype. Underlying the attraction, its claimed, are shared genetics.

Some, as rather an aside, point to this phenomenon as being the cause of GSA, Genetic Sexual Attraction: those cases in which a parent and child or genetic siblings who did not know one another growing up meet and fall in love, only to discover they're related.

Many of these partners can't bear to break the bond, even after their discovery. Many marry, some have children.

Incest increases the likelihood that genetic abnormalities and diseases, including infertility, will be passed along to offspring.

Beyond social convention and potential emotional harm, this is why most cultures prohibit close-genetic pairings.

Back to the point at hand:

When most of learn about the story of Adam and Eve, we inevitably ask the question: Who did their children have sex with to become the progenitors of the human race, if there were no other humans on Earth?


I was taught this:

In the beginning, the gene pool was pure.

No mutations existed, thus incestuous relationships were not forbidden, because no deleterious consequences would ensue from sexual pairings.

Only after multiple generations did mutations and thus 'incestuous amplification' begin to take hold, and it was this which led to the edict against same-family sex, marriage, and offspring.

...

Going forward, humanity has had a negative view of marriage between close relations, we've even made it a crime, even when non-violent, as in GSA.

...

Yet again and again, we choose, statistically, those more similar to us than not. This goes deeper, it's thought, than mere self-same cultural attraction.


When it comes to marriage, the adage “birds of a feather flock together” is more on-point than the idea that opposites attract. Many studies have found that people tend to marry others who are similar to them in education, social class, race and even body weight. The phenomenon is called assortative mating.


Interestingly, the study seems to contradict another well documented mating related behavior.

People often pick out partners who have different, complementary immunity, or at least a subset of the immune system defined by a set of genes on chromosome six. How is this possible if mates are overall genetically similar?

The authors suggest different evolutionary effects could be acting on different parts of the genome:


Such region-specific, negative-assortative-mating dynamic may serve to depress overall (positive) GAM estimates. Thus, it may behoove future researchers to break apart the genome into parts that are relevant to specific pathways or processes that may be under different selective pressures to see if genome-wide GAM estimates mask a mixture of strong positive and negative dynamics with respect to different dimensions.


[https://www.geneticliteracyproject.org/2014/05/20/genes-matter-people-marry-mates-with-similar-dna-but-different-immune-systems/]


The ancestors of everyone alive today survived a precipitous period in our deep past: a genetic human bottleneck.

Scientists aren't sure why, but at one point, the human species reached a crisis point:

whereas since the dawn of humanity, genetic diversity among humans had been on the increase, at one point, so few humans existed OR the ones that did exist were so related that diversity had decreased to a startling degree.

All of us alive today are the progeny of those who made it through this period of time; this is why humans have so little genetic diversity as compared, say, to gorillas.

We don't know precisely how the human race managed to survive this so-called genetic fustercluck; it's postulated that those alive at the time took notice of cause and effect and enacted certain 'breeding protocols', pairing those most likely to produce viable, fertile offspring. It's been suggested that this practice lies at the heart of customs that persist today in cultures around the world: they became woven into the fabric of what it means to be a 'bleep' or a 'whozit': "we marry this, not that."

Whatever the case, we've managed to increase our genetic-dissimilarity for eons, successfully, thus ensuring the survival of the human race.

...

At the foundation of every species' or breed's origin lies a period of a good amount of inbreeding.

In order to speciate, those with like traits mate with others who have those same like traits, thereby creating a species or breed whose members share similar qualities, ones that differ significantly from other breeds or species.

Inbreeding is both a blessing and a curse.

In amplifying desired traits, we can't help but that 'bothersome' mutations come along for the ride.

At some point, to ensure the survival of a species, the mating practices of that population must undergo a tectonic shift in order for that breed, creed, or species to survive. We walk a fine line: marry close enough to maintain the genetic distinctiveness that separates us from all others, phenotypically and genotypically {and some say, behaviorally and otherwise}, but not so related that we bear infertile offspring, or find ourselves unable to bear viable offspring at all.

Is like-attraction or unlike-attraction an instinct, or a choice?

No one knows.

Either tendency could be passed down, a passenger of the constellation of genes that make us what we are or want to be: a species or tribe within a greater species.

Most scientists tend to think it's intuited, not a conscious decision on our parts.

It's possible that genes themselves, or certain suites of them, carry instructions for whether or not we'll ultimately select partners similar to us, or different from us.

It could be the case that all the chimpanzees alive today descended from ancestors who made the choice {or had the tendency} to choose 'different' partners, and this is why this practice continues today.

...

Humans survived a genetic bottleneck.

It could be that a tendency to select mates different from ourselves was strongly selected for, for a period, and that this is what saved us.

But deep within our genome, the tendency to choose like partners may have been lurking all along, the legacy of those original humans who found themselves founding, if reticent members of that not-so-illustrious Club Bottleneck.

It's possible, too, that humanity diversified for a period as the result of the passing on of the 'different' tendency, and that it's since been reversed..the result, say, of modern intercontinental travel: the recessive 'like' gene/s arising in pairing after pairing in partnerships forged on foreign soil or foreign shores, or simply the result of random, crucial pairings from which emerged a tendency strong enough to overwrite the other and thus spreading with greater speed than its opposite, reawakening this latent tendency until now, generations later, it has once again taken hold of humanity writ large, rewriting our direction and indeed, our future.

...

Maybe this sort of thing has been happening on and off since we first became human, and we've been riding it in waves.

Maybe it happens in all species, all the time, among all critters; it might even play a greater role in evolution and extinction than one cares to consider or lend credence to.

Maybe, through random mutation or as the result of genetic adaption to environmental forces, one tendency or the other occurs with greater frequency in some species: all the time, or only some of the time.

Such a tendency could explain why some species seem to peter out when no other factors for their demise are obvious, or how some species manage to pull themselves back from the brink, against all odds.

We still don't know the degree to which genetics influence choice or behavior; we don't know how much of who we are is determined by genetics versus free will alone.

...

Neanderthals, as a species, had a long and successful history.

Science points to factors that could have contributed to their downfall: climate change, diseases brought in to their environment with the arrival of Homo Sapiens; the theory I least support is that they were driven to extinction by mean ol' warring us: a bunch of Johnny-come-lately interlopers determined to have all the lands of Europe, Asia, and the Mid-East to ourselves; our insistence not to share it with another human species or apex predator.

The last I reject for many reasons, not the least of which is the fact that barring modern history, humans have benefited specifically from the fruits of curiosity, exchange, and cooperation: alliances have contributed to our success story as a species far more often than wiping our neighbor off the face of the planet has.

I just don't see it.

And contributing to this belief of mine are facts that fly in the face of Warrior Sapiens: it's increasingly clear to us that Neanderthals and humans were ready, eager, and generous trading partners of all things from the moment they met: knowledge, tech, resources, and partners were routinely shared and traded between our two groups.

Evidence of hybrid partnerships and even communities are coming to light in increasing numbers, too.

Whatever led to the end of Neanderthal reign, I don't believe that it was a wholesale slaughter of their kind by us, determined to kill each and every last one of them.

For one thing, neither of our populations ever existed in close proximity in such large numbers that the very thing that usually leads to antipathy and war, namely: competition for scarce resources, would have been an issue; not to the degree necessary to declare all-out genocide, and were that the case, I think it likely that inter-group warfare would have been just as rife: we'd have wanted to kill off our own kind, too, lest they outcompete us.

I think a confluence of circumstances led to the so-called extinction of the Neanderthals, though because their genes live on today in many of us, they never really died out completely. We're their living descendants, the inheritors of the Neanderthal legacy.

...

Upon learning of this tendency among Chimpanzees to choose 'unlike' fathers for their children, I got to thinking about the human tendency, at least these days, to choose just the opposite.

And I wonder: Perhaps this trait is an indomitably human one, the very same that led to our genetic bottleneck.

Perhaps it's been foisted here and there due to politics, physical separation or cultural taboo; perhaps we'll never know why we've not always followed this deeply rooted tendency, but it's clear that we've got to overcome it, particularly should our numbers begin to decline as a result.

We're nothing if not adaptable, and today, we have science on our side to help manage any population-declines or infertility crises.

But back in the day of Neanderthals?

They had no such gift.

Whether this tendency waxes and wanes or whether we endure it with constancy, digressing only as certain conditions insist, it seems to have the ability to take hold of us and manage our preferences.

Perhaps it is a vestige of the very drive to become human: choose like, become different from those we emerged from, become all more-or-less alike.

That's a powerful force, one I imagine is not easily overcome.

Perhaps, the Neanderthals never did.

Perhaps, due to nuances in their particular genome or due to the abundant resources at their disposal, it never really became a problem until a bunch of other things became problematic, too: weather, diseases to which they had no inborn immunity, greater travel risk, fewer close tribes of their own kind, even a move towards sedentarism or equally tectonic cultural shift.

Perchance this is why they sought, consciously, to pairbond with Homo Sapiens. To increase genetic diversity and give their species a boost, reverse some of the damage that had been done.

Maybe it was too late.

We do know that hybrid pairings between our two groups were successful enough that we, today, most of us, are the progeny of those who partook in such unions.

We also know, rather of late, that certain pairings between certain combinations of us led to infertile offspring, if to live births at all.

We know that at some point in evolution, Homo sapiens and Homo neanderthalensis shared a common ancestry.

I'm wondering if the hybrid pairings that did not work failed due to recessive genes carried by both our groups, amplified, perhaps,by the likely close-or-inbreeding that may have contributed to Neanderthal's demise, whereas other, more fortuitous pairings were bolstered by the power of hybrid vigor and genetic diversification.

Or perhaps whatever advantages our hybrid offspring carried, they were fertile only when they themselves paired with a genetically-uncompromised Homo sapiens, but not if they tried to feed back into Neanderthal lineage, already damaged.

Maybe there just weren't enough of them left to weed out deleterious traits through the in-mixing products of 'unlike' pairings, despite their best intentions.

...


These are my thoughts, unrefined as they are, early on a Sunday morn.


What do you think?


~RA






*

When it comes to hookups in the animal world, casual sex is common among chimpanzees. In our closest animal relatives both males and females mate with multiple partners.

But when taking the plunge into parenthood, they're more selective than it seems.

A study reveals that chimps are more likely to reproduce with mates whose genetic makeup most differs from their own.

Many animals avoid breeding with parents, siblings and other close relatives, said first author Kara Walker. But chimpanzees are unusual in that even among nonrelatives and virtual strangers they can tell genetically similar mates from more distant ones.

The researchers aren't sure yet exactly how they discriminate, but it might be a best guess based on appearance, smell or sound.

Researchers took DNA samples from the feces of roughly 150 adult chimpanzees in Gombe National Park, Tanzania, and analyzed eight to 11 variable sites across the genome. From these, they were able to estimate the genetic similarity between every possible male-female pair.

In chimpanzees, as in other animals, only some sexual encounters lead to offspring.

When the researchers compared pairs that produced infants with those that didn't, they found that females conceived with sires that were less similar to them than the average male.

Chimps are somehow able to distinguish degrees of genetic similarity among unfamiliar mates many steps removed from them in their family tree, the study shows.

In Gombe National Park, some females stay in the same group for life, but most move out as they reach adolescence, leaving their fathers and brothers behind to reproduce in a new group.

These immigrant females, which have few or no male relatives in their community, showed even stronger preference for genetically dissimilar mates than the native females did.

Part of what's driving their mate choices, the researchers say, is inbreeding depression, which is when offspring inherit the same harmful version of a gene from both parents and genetic vulnerabilities that are normally masked become active.

Conception between parents and offspring or between siblings is rare in chimpanzees, but studies suggest that when it occurs, the infants that result are less likely to survive to maturity than their outbred counterparts.

Unlike humans, chimpanzees can't take genetic tests to help them find their perfect match.

Now the researchers are trying to figure out how chimpanzees recognize and favor mates whose DNA is more different from theirs, even among unfamiliar partners.

The animals do more than simply avoid mates they grew up with and are therefore likely to be related to.

In addition to whatever means they are using to distinguish relatedness, they could also rely on timing, being pickier about their sexual partners during the part of a female's cycle when she is most likely to conceive.

Processes that take place after mating may also play a role, such as a female unconsciously choosing some males' sperm over others, or influencing the fertilized egg's implanting or the fate of the embryo.

...



learn more:


[https://www.brookings.edu/blog/social-mobility-memos/2014/02/10/opposites-dont-attract-assortative-mating-and-social-mobility/]


[http://www.economist.com/news/united-states/21595972-how-sexual-equality-increases-gap-between-rich-and-poor-households-sex-brains-and]

[https://phys.org/news/2016-11-dna-partners.html#jCp]

[http://anthro.palomar.edu/synthetic/synth_8.htm]
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