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Search options user 8084
4
votes
I can't directly answer your question based on the questions I asked in the comment on your question. However, I can still provide you some resources to help you out: Blaine Bettinger's Shared cM Pr …
answered Jul 5 '18 by Leah Worster
2
votes
As far as I understand, anything that works on one OS in GRAMPs works on all OSes. None of the usage documentation differentiates based on which OS it's running on (at least that I've seen; I'm a Mac …
answered Jul 16 '18 by Leah Worster
2
votes
I am assuming that you and your sister match as expected, as either paternal half-siblings or full siblings. According to the data that Blaine Bettinger has gathered through his Shared cM Project, ye …
answered Jul 31 '18 by Leah Worster
2
votes
From what I understand of the paternity and sibling tests, because the mother of your potential half-siblings tested, the results should be certain (with a negligible uncertainty value). I would like …
answered Aug 1 '18 by Leah Worster
4
votes
This is completely normal. The relationship predictions on the various DNA test sites are based on how much DNA you and your match share, and each potential relationship actually has a range for how …
answered Aug 2 '18 by Leah Worster
3
votes
Why do you believe that you're related to her through your father's mother? Why not through your father's father? Plotting the X inheritance path, your proposed relationship path means that you and y …
answered May 17 '18 by Leah Worster
3
votes
2057 cM is highly unlikely to be a first cousin; according to Blaine Bettinger's Shared cM Project, a first cousin is most likely within 553 - 1225 cM. That high of a match fits into the grandparent, …
answered May 18 '18 by Leah Worster
2
votes
Half siblings, according to the Shared cM Project, should share 1317 – 2312 cM. If they shared only 700 cM, they'd have about a 70% chance of being one of the following relationships (source): Grea …
answered Jun 7 '18 by Leah Worster
4
votes
In addition to trying to test descendants of John Smith's siblings, I would suggest trying to test descendants of Harriett and Eliza's other siblings. A really good set of articles on using DNA to de …
answered Jun 7 '18 by Leah Worster
2
votes
I don't have complete experience here, and I imagine many of the genealogical societies handle some of these things differently, but these are the two ways I would consider handling this: Include a …
answered Jun 7 '18 by Leah Worster
5
votes
In many states, yes, original birth certificates (OBCs) are sealed when a child is adopted. An amended birth certificate is then issued with the adoptive parents' names and the child's new name. So, n …
answered Sep 14 '18 by Leah Worster
1
vote
Here's a link to a visual representation of how someone sharing 1053 cM with you could be related: Shared cM Project tool for 1053 cM The potential relationships, and how that connects her to you: …
answered Jul 15 '18 by Leah Worster
5
votes
Sometimes people were just missed in a census. If the enumerator talked to a neighbor instead of the actual family, it's possible that the family or the neighbor were new to the neighborhood and didn …
answered Oct 7 '18 by Leah Worster
4
votes
Using your five known maternal matches to separate out most of your maternal matches from your paternal matches is definitely the correct track. However, further eliminating those that match with you …
answered Jul 8 '18 by Leah Worster
2
votes
Without some additional information, no, you can't tell which of her parents you're related to based solely on the X-DNA match. You need to review your shared matches with her. Can you figure out how …
answered Jul 23 '18 by Leah Worster

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