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# Friday, February 03, 2012
GeneTree Introduces New Test, Consultation Service
Posted by Diane

Genetic genealogy company GeneTree.com has introduced a new consultation service and test for getting in-depth genealogical information from your DNA.

The Family Consultation Service (starting at $49.99) is an in-depth examination of your genealogical data and DNA test results. It's designed for avid genealogists using DNA testing to identify ancestors in specific family lines.

Similarly, the Y-19 test ($94.99) is intended for those who've already done some DNA testing and know their haplogroups. "These 19 [markers] are very fast-mutating markers," says GeneTree CEO Scott Woodward.

That makes them useful for identifying more-specific family relationships, especially when several members of a family group have been tested.

The test is best used in association with a consultation, says Woodward. "Many genealogists don't know how to get the most out of the interpretation. For instance, there is a lot you can learn by one single little mutation that two people share. There are a lot of people who need someone to look at their genealogical DNA data and tell them what it means."

If you're at RootsTech, GeneTree.com is offering free 10-minute genetic genealogy consultations.


We're joining in the RootsTech excitement with conference specials for everyone! You'll get 20 percent off select online genealogy titles at ShopFamilyTree.com.



Genetic Genealogy | RootsTech
Friday, February 03, 2012 2:55:00 PM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)  #  Comments [11]
Thursday, February 16, 2012 8:55:11 AM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
DavidIt was good to read your post. I wish that I had known that you were adttneing RootsTech as I only live in Orem and would have made a concerted effort to make it.If any one is interested in learning how to use modern technology in Family History try . This was tailored to family history use by one of the pros at the Family History Library and is a self learn about web 2.0 technology like the RSS you mention. I think it is a great idea to use this so our dues go to research efforts rather than postage etc.The web site I mention in my profile is my effort to inform my descendants about interesting family tidbits.
Friday, February 17, 2012 8:42:59 PM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
Alias is useful only if you're dealing with complex queries involving multiple tables; specially if you run the risk of 2 different tables having the same or similar field names.

Sunday, February 19, 2012 8:55:12 PM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
When I translate to Japanese, Did you forget the ending . ? is appeared,but in Japanese, end punctuation is ? .Can you fix or add disable option for Japanese?

Monday, February 20, 2012 8:37:01 PM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
NOVEMBER 19TH!!!The Tower Group's MONTHLY SOBRIETY DANCE!! 7pm till ??Food and DJ Entertainment!! It's going to be a great night and we look forward to seeing you there!! God Bless!

Tuesday, February 21, 2012 10:37:04 PM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
Bravo les filles pour cette energie Corentin est un copain de mon fils Thomas, ce garcon a une peche d'enfer Je vous dis felicitations A bientotBisous

Wednesday, February 22, 2012 8:34:13 PM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
I need to do something like:Set AliasName for dbo.RealNameso sql query likeselect * from AliasName.dbo.MyTablewill workI think many people need to do itThank youMassimo Bizzarro

Sunday, February 26, 2012 9:03:08 PM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
Thanks Alexandra. I can see myself getting a lot of use out of this sweater! Bonus points that it's handmade by Nanny and passed down in the family. xo

Monday, February 27, 2012 9:02:11 PM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
Aww, love this. That sweater is fabulous (and so are you!). I have a sweater that's quite faded and several sizes too big, but it's gone through three generations of women in my family and although my mom keeps egging me to get rid of it I don't think I'll ever be able to.

Tuesday, February 28, 2012 9:04:43 PM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
1.What types of things did the first website ask you to do?The website tells us to read a reversed paragraph in 60 seconds.2.On a scale of 1- 10 how successful were you in completing the tasks? 73.What made completing the task difficult?The letters were reversed, but I made out the words little by little.4.What could the web designer have done to make the site more accessible to you?They made it helpful by informing me of the reversed speech.1.What types of things did the first website ask you to do?It asked me to multi-task.2.On a scale of 1- 10 how successful were you in completing the tasks? 73.What made completing the task difficult?Doing two things at the same time.4.What could the web designer have done to make the site more accessible to you?They could have made it less difficult.

Wednesday, March 07, 2012 9:50:42 PM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
Hazel thanks for your note. (LOVE The Sartorialist!!). All black is often the default colour because it's the easier to unify (imagine an ensemble full of slightly different shades of red), it's easy on the eyes, and the audience tends to focus more on the music than if the ensemble were wearing different colours. The problem with saying go for it, wear any colour is what one person considers stylish another will consider completely inappropriate. There there's the issue of colour clashing. And in classical music, there are known stereotypes about what kind of dress is associated with certain types of music. Opera performers (and audiences) tend to go all out with style and flamboyance; Baroque performers (and audiences) tend not to consider fashion a big deal and are very low-key with their apparel. Ultimately, no, I don't think ensembles should be able to wear any colour; then it looks like a rehearsal.

Thursday, March 08, 2012 2:47:32 AM (Eastern Standard Time, UTC-05:00)
Once I received a call offering me a decent sum to turn for a pianist for a chamber music concert. I was pleased to finally get paid for something I'd been doing pro bono for years. I got there early and met with the pianist. He seemed high-strung but some people are before a concert. I clarified repeat issues with him and he assured me he was a clear nodder.The concert began and I soon saw why he was so high-strung; his mediocre technique and limited musicality made him a bad choice to play the well-known Beethoven and Brahms trios he was tackling (almost literally, football player style). We got towards the end of the first page and he did not nod. I figured, Maybe he likes memorize the beginning of the next page and have late turns. Nope as we reached the last two beats he abruptly turned his heard toward me and, in a low, gruff voice barked, Turn! This disagreeable ritual was repeated for most of the performance. I thought it might have been less disruptive for him and the audience to nod as he said. No such luck. I made it through and didn't mess it up, but he really unnerved me and I dare say I was very deserving of my pay that evening.

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