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The theory posits that these Indo-Aryan speaking people may have been a genetically diverse group of people who were united by shared cultural norms and language, referred to as aryā, "noble." Diffusion of this culture and language took place by patron-client systems, which allowed for the absorption and acculturation of other groups into this culture, and explains the strong influence on other cultures with which it interacted.Scheme of Indo-European migrations, of which the Indo-Aryan migrations form a part, from ca. Beckwith (2009), Empires of the Silk Road, Oxford University Press, p.30.She included several cultures in this "Kurgan Culture", including the Samara culture and the Yamna culture, although the Yamna culture (36th–23rd centuries BCE), also called "Pit Grave Culture", may more aptly be called the "nucleus" of the proto-Indo-European language.
* The red area corresponds to the area which may have been settled by Indo-European-speaking peoples up to ca. This framework explains the similarities between a wide range of contemporary and ancient languages.It combines linguistic, archaeological and anthropological research.The linguistic part traces the connections between the various Indo-European languages, and reconstructs the proto-Indo-European language.This linguistic argument is supported by archeological, anthropological, genetical, literary and ecological research.Genetic research reveals that those migrations form part of a complex genetic puzzle on the origin and spread of the various components of the Indian population.