Malay origin, from 70,000 years ago to present day.
The largest megalitihic site in all of Southeastern Asia, located at Gunung Padang in Java island dated 6,500 years BP (before present) by carbon radiometric dating at 3–4 metres below the surface (12,500 years at 8 to 10 metres below the surface), and the artifacts at the surface date to about 4,800 years BP. The site constructed by Austromelanesoid people (Australoid race)
The oldest evidence of human settlement in Sumatera found in Gua Harimau, Indonesia circa 20,000 years BP. The area first inhabited by Austro-Melanesia from 15,000 years BP and later Austro-Mongoloid from 3,000 years BP.
Most complete human sekeleton found in Lenggong Perak, Malaysia dated 11,000 years belong Austromelanesoid people (Australoid race).
The Srivijayan inscription (Kedukan Bukit Inscription) is a close cousin rather than an ancestor of Classical Malay. This is due to the existence of a number of morphological and syntactic peculiarities, and affixes which are familiar from the related Batak and Javanese languages but are not found even in the oldest manuscripts of Classical Malay. Moreover, although the earliest evidence of Classical Malay had been found in the Malay peninsular from 1303 (Terengganu inscription). Old Malay remained in use as a written language in Sumatra right up to the end of the 14th century, evidenced from Bukit Gombak inscription dated 1357 and Tanjung Tanah manuscript of Adityavarman era (1347–1375).
Prasasti Srivijaya (Kedukan Bukit Inscription) adalah sepupu rapat bukannya moyang kepada bahasa Melayu klasik. Ini adalah disebabkan oleh kewujudan beberapa keunikan morfologi dan sintaksis, yang biasa berkait dengan bahasa Batak dan Jawa tetapi tidak wujud dalam manuskrip tertua bahasa Melayu klasik. Selain itu, walaupun bukti terawal bahasa Melayu klasik telah dijumpai di Semenanjung Melayu bertarikh tahun 1303 (tulisan Terengganu), bahasa Melayu kuno kekal digunakan sebagai bahasa bertulis di Sumatera sehingga ke akhir abad ke-14, dibuktikan dari Bukit Gombak prasasti bertarikh 1357 dan Tanjung Tanah manuskrip era Adityawarman (1347-1375).
The Y haplogroup DNA displayed in this video, show average estimation frequencies for Malay DNA. Not all individual Malay person have close genetic relatives to South Indian or West Asian DNA and in some places might not have it at all. The O1, O2 and O3 ( Y haplogroup) might also differed in frequencies for some individual Malays. By mean of mitochondrial DNA, peoples (natives) in south east Asia had mitochondrial E which possible time of origin 16,400 to 39,000 years before present and originated in South East Asia.
Before 1800, classic Malay language were already being used in the archipelago, spread via Malacca – Johore culture and trade diaspora.
Kutai Kingdom located in East Kalimantan from 350 to 1605 AD a Malay kingdom believed to have been established by native of Borneo. This kingdom adopt hinduism and indian culture.
One of the earliest Chinese records is the 977 AD letter to Chinese emperor from the ruler of Po-ni (Brunei), which some scholars believe to refer to Borneo.
Rencong, or “Rentjong,” is a general term used to refer to any native writing systems found in central and south Sumatra, including Kerinci, Bengkulu, Palembang and Lampung. These scripts lasted until the 18th century, when the Dutch colonised Indonesia. These scripts were used to write manuscripts in native languages and in Malay, such as the Tanjung Tanah Code of Law. The Malay writing was gradually replaced by the Jawi script, a localized version of the Arabic script.
Correction at 1:44. Southern India not marked as part of south Asia because of technical glitch during render stage of this video. It’s fig fruit mentioned in 38 : 35 by the newscaster not canned fruit.
Credit to :
– Lancang Kuning – Melayu Riau Channel
– Onang Onang – Issac Pulungan channel
– Dani Warguide
– Samudera Ensemble
– Artoflife tv
– Dokoh Boutique