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 71 
 on: March 28, 2016, 11:29:20 PM 
Started by blackadmin - Last post by jeanniete18
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 72 
 on: March 28, 2016, 06:56:23 PM 
Started by Lance Hall - Last post by Lance Hall
Ok, did the Ancestry test then transfered my results to FamilyTreeDNA.  Now I'm trying to get those results into the "Burris" project or somehow link to my FamilyTreeDNA kit.   How do I do this?

Lance Hall
Kit:  B90658

 73 
 on: March 26, 2016, 05:26:59 PM 
Started by Arthur C. Barker - Last post by Arthur C. Barker
FTDNA has now released a 45th SNP Pack, called I2-P37, at the standard introductory price of $99.00 ($20.00 off) for a short period.

The I-P37 SNP mutation is responsible for the International Society of Genetic Genealogy's branch I2a1 and we do have a couple of Project Members whose Kits indicate they could utilize this new SNP Pack to further discover their yDNA Haplotree branches.

However, if you are interested in doing that, you should decide whether to use this SNP Pack or purchase one of the more powerful Next Generation Sequencing (NGS) tests, such as FTDNA's Big Y or Full Genomes Corporation's Y Elite 2.1.  It would be a waste of your money to purchase a SNP Pack and then later order an NGS test.  However, there is a large difference in cost between one of the SNP Packs at $99.00 (or even $119.00) and an NGS test at $575.00 or $775.00 (Y Elite) at full price.  This is where a Lineage can be quite helpful since only one Kit needs to find the branch structure for everyone.  So, others can either piggyback on that result or help share the cost of someone in the Lineage who wants to be the pioneer.

 74 
 on: March 26, 2016, 12:10:23 PM 
Started by Susan J. Barretta - Last post by Turner_Collins
Susan,
 I can't find an appropriate place to post my question.  Maybe you can help.  I have had the FF test done at the request of a distant cousin on my father's maternal line, with success.  When this test was done, did it compare me with anyone in the database that shares my DNA ancestry, or just my maternal Wright line?  Is there anything I should do to get more data from the test already performed?  OR, do I need to have the FF test done again for other genetic lines? Turner

 75 
 on: March 25, 2016, 08:37:23 AM 
Started by Terry Barton - Last post by Jason Bourgeois
Hello Claquin, sorry no one has answered your previous question.  I am not familiar with Gene 2.0's testing structure, but according to FamilyTreeDNA, Z269 is the equivalent of SRY2627. 

As for distribution, as you have read this marker is primarily found along the Pyrenees, and up the Atlantic coast and northern coasts of France.  It is part of a larger group called DF 27.  Here is a speculative interpretation (based on current findings) of the origins of this group with a frequency map:

http://www.eupedia.com/europe/Haplogroup_R1b_Y-DNA.shtml#DF27

Based on this speculative interpretation, it appears that there was a migration in the 1300s-700s BC from the central "Celtic homeland" towards the Pyrenees where the group predominated.  Perhaps your ancestors "stopped on the way" and settled in the Alps instead?

 76 
 on: March 25, 2016, 05:46:35 AM 
Started by Terry Barton - Last post by Claquin
Hello gentlemen,

My question about Z269 as a sub-group of SRY2627 has been answered by a resounding silence.
I can think about three reasons:
- A. Nobody bothers to answer such a silly question.
- B. Nobody has a clue about this very legitimate question.
- C. There is nobody around because this forum is dead.

By the way, I forgot to introduce myself.
I am French. My more distant documented ancestors lived (XVth century) in a remote high mountain valley of French ... Alps. Not necessarily where you would expect to find SRY2627.
This area was home to the alpine tribe of the Ceutrones (or Centrones). It included the Tarentaise valley leading to the Petit-Saint-Bernard pass probably (if you follow Polybius) used by the carthaginian armies.
Nevertheless, for different reasons,I doubt that they left much genetic traces in the Alps (especially SRY2627).

Regards


 77 
 on: March 25, 2016, 01:51:36 AM 
Started by Arthur C. Barker - Last post by Arthur C. Barker
Frequent Haplogroup project activity feed poster Donald Berry has recommend a book several times to people who are adopted or are in a similar situation of not knowing their biological ancestry.  It is Richard Hill's Finding Family: My Search for Roots and the Secrets in My DNA.

In addition, in answer to a question about Irish genealogical research, where several people have reported difficulties because of record destruction, he recommends checking the following websites he has found helpful:

      https://www.irishgenealogy.ie/en/

      http://ireland.anglican.org/about/151

      http://www.census.nationalarchives.ie

      http://www.irelandgenweb.com

 78 
 on: March 24, 2016, 04:01:41 PM 
Started by Bill Vincent - Last post by Bill Voit
Peter Scaggs b. 1760 m. Martha Cothon d. 21 Oct 1841 Lawrence Co., KY
- John Scaggs b. 1797 Russell Co., VA m. Polly Woods d. 8 Mar 1857 Lawrence Co., KY
- - Andrew Skaggs b. 17 Oct 1834 Lawrence Co., KY m. Judith Holbrook d. 16 Mar 1912 Lawrence Co., KY
- - - James C. Skaggs b. 16 Sep 1866 Lawrence Co., KY m. Sena Boggs d. 24 Mar 1950 Lawrence Co., KY
- - - - Leo Skaggs b. 14 Jul 1889 Lawrence Co., KY m. Elva Isma Rose d. 26 Aug 1972 Johnson Co., KY

 79 
 on: March 23, 2016, 10:41:25 PM 
Started by Arthur C. Barker - Last post by Arthur C. Barker
A book I have had my eye on for a while is The Horse, the Wheel and Language:  How Bronze-Age Riders from the Eurasian Steppes Shaped the Modern World by Professor David W. Anthony.  With Administrator Mike Walsh of the R R1b Haplogroup Project continuing to cite passages from it, I decided the day to purchase it was today.

It is fascinating what they have learned about not only human genetics, but also horse and cow behavior and their genetics and the Proto-Indo-European (PIE) mother tongue for many of us.  Even though this book was published in 2010, it still seems to be quite popular as it is currently #7 on Amazon's Kindle list in Prehistory and #8 on their Kindle list in Archaeology.

Unfortunately, it now also costs $3.00 more than last year.  But as the old saying goes, he who hesitates is lost, or at least out another $3.00.

 80 
 on: March 22, 2016, 07:48:19 PM 
Started by Steven Dunn - Last post by josephldunn
Pedigree for Dunn-Kit #B103446 (josephldunn@yahoo.com)
9 Generations of Kentucky Dunns

William Dunn  b. 1665 Warren, Kentucky d. 1732 Virginia  m. Alice Gray
.....John James Dunn  b. 1719 Essex, Virginia d. 1792 Virginia m. Anna Marion Martin
..........William Dunn  b. 1750 Warren, Kentucky d. 1798 Virginia  m. Bathsheba Cook
...............Edmund Dunn  b. 1780 Greenbrier County, WV d. 1859 m. Mary Ann "Polly" Harvey
....................John H. Dunn b. 1810 S.C. d. Mar 1859 Spencer Co.IN  m. Nancy Hatfield
...........................Charles W. Dunn b.Sept. 1845 Grayson Co.KY d. 1909 Grayson Co.KY  m. Elisabeth Henderson,
..................................Theodore Dunn b. 22 April 1884 Grayson Co.KY d.25 Oct 1918 Hardin Co.KY m. Nancy B. Purcell
.........................................Sherman J. Dunn b.17 Sept 1912 Grayson Co.KY d.6 Sept 1998 Jefferson Co.KY  m. Charlotte Ruth Meisner
         LIVING DUNN
         LIVING DUNN

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