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The eastern part of the Yamna horizon and the Corded ware culture contributed to the Sintashta culture (c.
2100–1800 BCE), where the Indo-Iranian language and culture emerged, and where the chariot was invented.
were the movements of peoples speaking Proto-Indo-European language, who departed their homeland at the Pontic-Caspian steppes spreading throughout Europe and Asia.
Modern knowledge of these migrations is based on data from linguistics, archaeology, anthropology and genetics.
Several disputed proposals link Indo-European to other major language families.
Between 4,500 and 2,500 BCE, this "horizon", which includes several distinctive cultures, spread out over the Pontic steppes, and outside into Europe and Asia.
Far more work has gone into reconstructing it than any other proto-language and it is by far the most well-understood of all proto-languages of its age.
During the 19th century, the vast majority of linguistic work was devoted to reconstruction of Proto-Indo-European or its daughter proto-languages such as Proto-Germanic, and most of the current techniques of historical linguistics (e.g.
It includes most major current languages of Europe, the Iranian plateau, the northern half of the Indian Subcontinent, Sri Lanka (Sinhala) and was also predominant in ancient Anatolia.
With written attestations appearing since the Bronze Age in the form of the Anatolian languages and Mycenaean Greek, the Indo-European family is significant to the field of historical linguistics as possessing the second-longest recorded history, after the Afro-Asiatic family.