Looking back at my inferences of Armenian ancestry, it seems (according to globe13) to come completely from West_Asian, Mediterranean, and Southwest_Asian. The Mediterranean component seems real enough as it seems to match Sardinians/early European farmers well. I am not so sure about the Southwest Asian component which is modal in Yemen Jews and may represent population-specific drift in relatively recent Arabians. The West_Asian component is bimodal in Caucasus and Gedrosia, so it can't be the result of a very drifted population in either region (unless there is spooky action at a distance).
Another curious finding is the lack of North_European in a latitudinal "column" of populations from the Yemen, through the Levant to the South Caucasus (Georgians and Armenians). It seems that North_European is the only one of the four major Caucasoid components that Armenians lack to any important degree. There is a rather abrupt change between the South Caucasus (~1%) and the North Caucasus (15-20%). It seems that the Greater Caucasus did act like a barrier to gene flow. The K=4 analysis of the same dataset that produced K=13 (globe13) also shows the same barrier: all three Armenian samples and Georgians have ~0% of "Amerindian" (which is surely correlated to "Ancient North Eurasian" ancestry and via it with North_European), but North Caucasians and Europeans have 4-10%. It's clear that this influence did not cross the Greater Caucasus, as Armenians and Georgians lack it.