As I discuss in this answer, each of the four Vedas consists of four portions: Samhitas, the core part of the Vedas which consist of verses heard from the gods; Brahmanas, commentaries on the Samhitas which provide instructions for important rituals; Aranyakas, which provide a guide to rituals meant for forest-dwellers and hermits; and Upanishads, which consist of conversations between teachers and students which clarify the philosophical message of the Vedas. But the Yajur Veda has seem peculiarities in its organization.
First of all, the Yajur Veda comes in two versions, the Shukla or "white" version, and the Krishna or "dark" version. As I discuss in this question, the Shukla Yajur Veda consists of two texts: a Samhita, called the Vajasaneyi Samhita, and a Brahmana commenting on it, the Shatapatha Brahmana. The Krishna Yajur Veda, on the other hand, does not have a separate Samhita and separate Brahmana. Instead, it has a text called the Taittirya Samhita which is a combination of both a Samhita and a Brahmana. In other words, some parts of the Taittirya Samhita were actually heard from the gods, while other parts are just commentaries on verses heard from the gods. (In contrast, Samhitas of other Vedas are entirely of divine origin.)
So my question is, is there any listing of exactly what parts of Taittirya Samhita were heard from the gods? In some cases, it's obvious when a verse is of divine origin, because it occurs in the Samhita of another Veda. For instance, the Rudram, which occurs in the Fifth Prapathaka of the Fourth Kanda of the Taittirya Samhita, also occurs in the Sixteenth Adhyaya of the Vajasaneyi Samhita of the Shukla Yajur Veda, so we know that it's of divine origin. But what about verses that occur only in the Taittirya Samhita? How do we tell the nature of those?
This is the sort of information that can be found in the Anukramanis, a set of systematic indices for the Samhitas of the Vedas which document the sage who heard each verse from the gods, and the deity that each verse is addressed to. In this answer, I compiled the sage and deity information for most of the hymns from the Anukramani of the Rig Veda Samhita. And in this question, I tried to get the Anukramani of the Vajasaneyi Samhita of the Shukla Yajur Veda. Now I want the Anukramani for the Taittirya Samhita, because if it tells you the sage who heard each verse from the gods, it would presumably also tell you if a given verse wasn't heard from the gods at all. Now Wikipedia says that there's an Anukramani "belonging to the Atreyi shakha of the Taittiriyasamhita". Does anyone know whether that Anukramani is available anywhere, preferably online in English?