Below are some interesting comments from Tim Janzen on the RootsWeb Forum.
It seems like the paper may be available in one month but access to the detailed data may take another two years.
"Dear Dave, Brian, Debbie, and others,
Thanks for your comments and insights. Brian, thanks for putting a
photo of the current autosomal clusters from the Royal Society display on
the ISOGG page on Facebook. I just took a look at it and thought I would
update my earlier comments:
As I look at the new map from the Brian I see 15 colors as follows:
dark purple squares, bright orange circles, bright yellow circles, light
blue circles, light blue triangles, dark blue crosses, pink circles, light
purple crosses, light lime green triangles, dark green crosses or triangles,
light yellow crosses, light orange crosses, white triangles, light orange
circles, and orange yellow squares. There are apparently 2 other colors as
well, but I can't seem to make them out since the resolution of the photo
isn't that good. Adding more colors makes this whole situation even more
complicated than it was before, but in any case it is nice to the 9
categories subdivided further. The following are some comments regarding
the new clusters in conjunction with the old clusters found on the map athttp://sse.royalsociety.org/2012/exhibits/genetic-maps
1. Red on old map. Now changed into bright orange circles on new map.
Found in southeast England and extending up into the Midlands and
slightly north of there. I still think this cluster is primarily
Anglo-Saxon in origin.
2. Dark Green. Now changed into bright yellow circles. This cluster is
found in Devon primarily. Its precise origin is unclear to me at this
point, but it appears to be an old British cluster.
3. Brown. Now changed into dark blue crosses. This cluster is found in
Cornwall primarily. Its precise origin is unclear to me at this point, but
it appears to be an old British cluster.
4. Blue. Now changed into light blue triangles. This cluster is found
primarily in Hereford, Worchester, and Gloucester. There was a large Roman
settlement in Isca Silurum (Caerleon)(now near Cardiff). I still believe
that this cluster is tied to descendents from Roman settlers who came to
England about 1800-2000 years ago.
5. Orange. This cluster is now broken into two clusters in Wales, one
being shown as light purple crosses and the other as light yellow crosses.
The light yellow crosses are found in Dyfed in Wales. The light purple
crosses are also found in Dyfed in Wales apparently also in northeastern
Ireland and in southern Scotland. In southern Scotland this cluster also
appears to be broken into white triangles and light blue circles. I still I
suspect that this cluster is linked to tribes that spoke Brythonic languages
(Welsh and Breton). Its precise origin is unclear to me at this point, but
it appears to be an old British cluster.
6. Pink. Now changed into light pink circles. This cluster is found
primarily in northwest Gwenedd in Wales. Brian's photo of the new map
doesn't include the Orkney Islands so it is hard to tell if this cluster is
also there, but the new cluster is also likely seen there as well. I still
think that this is an old British cluster.
7. Light green. Now changed into primarily into light orange circles.
This cluster is found primarily in Yorkshire and in the northern part of the
Orkney Islands. Brian's photo of the new map doesn't include the Orkney
Islands so it is hard to tell if this cluster is also there, but the new
cluster is also likely seen there as well. I still believe that people in
this cluster are almost certainly descendents of the Vikings who are known
to have settled/invaded the Orkney Islands and Yorkshire ca 800-1000 AD.
8. Yellow. This cluster is now broken into two clusters, one being purple
crosses and one being orange yellow squares. This cluster is found in
northern Ireland and in Scotland. The cluster with the orange yellow
squares seems to be associated with the Y haplogroup R-M222.
This cluster is likely associated with Bronze Age settlers in Northern
Ireland and Scotland.
It will be interesting to see the publications that come from this data. If
someone has a higher resolution photo of the map that Brian photographed and
posted to the ISOGG Facebook page, it would be interesting to see that map.