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I mean selective news stories of historical interest. Who needs a bookstore registry when you can have your own? I actually had rather high numbers on that, which may explain my forehead and extra facial hair. Smith: [Laughs] Fisher: Let’s talk about that a little. Where does this number generate from and what is the normal range here? They went extinct around 35,000 years ago, 40,000 years ago. And at some point they interbred with humans before going extinct.
I have wood from different vessels, The Constitution. And now for this piece of German cannon I have another piece of WWI history and not make my neighbors feel like I’m going to shoot up their home. [Laughs] David: [Laughs] Ok, my tech tip: As genealogists and historians, you probably noticed you accumulate a lot of books, or do you notice occasionally you buy duplicates or you get gifts of, “Oh thanks, I already have that,” and you end up regifting it? You can basically download it; it has a barcode reader if you have a camera on your phone; you can scan in that barcode; it automatically finds the book and adds it to your catalogue. David: You can then search by the title; you can search by the author. Now these are all data bases at NEHGS at American have done with the collaboration with Family Search and we’re very glad for that partnership. First of all, let’s talk about the Neanderthals report. Well, you may know that Neanderthals were a sort of sister species. They were a little bit broader around the torso and had brow ridges and what not.
Whether or not you've spit in a cup yet, you're going to want to know where this exciting field is going. Tom is going to save you a lot of heartache and errors! That's all this week on Extreme Genes, America's Family History Show! I wanted to share a little story with you and wanted people to know, the first leftovers actually probably occurred during the first Thanksgiving. There were many of the Indians coming amongst us, and among the rest the greatest king Massasoit were some 90 men for whom three days we entertained and feasted.” Basically what you’re caring about is a Thanksgiving that lasted for days. Well in Russia, in a Catholic cathedral, in the Cathedral of Assumption in Zelenograd, 40 miles west of Moscow, they have found scraps of paper that had been put away in nests from birds since the 19 century. In this roof that they were redoing in this 15 century cathedral, they found fragments of letters dating back to the 1830’s records that was written in calligraphy from the 1820s to ‘50s and these are all torn apart by birds. If I was there, I’d probably want to bring back some sort of a souvenir you know, like maybe a German cannon. And show you exactly, you know, on a chromosome 1 chromosome 2 exactly where to find it.
Plus, Tom Perry from TMCPlace.com, the preservation authority, talks about a listener question regarding audio for interviews. David: Yeah back in 1841, Alexander Young published a book in Boston containing a letter from Pilgrim Edward Winslow. “Our harvest being gotten in, our governor sent four men on fowling that we might after more a special manner rejoice together. Apparently if you’re a pigeon, you’ve heard the term pigeon hole and putting things away. Of course you know birds will store away any piece of straw or string and what not, and build a nest to keep their chicks warm. I have very few things that belonged to him for his service, including a postcard and a couple of photographs. So all this sequencing data has been published lately and so now we’re really able to pinpoint exactly where the Neanderthal ancestry is.
Fisher: [Laughs] I don’t know if they had a lot of dogs back there. I mean hopefully they were not part of the first feast. [Laughs] David: [Laughs] But sharing things doesn’t always have to be from humans. I think the term “hoarders” comes from the New England attic. David: My great grandfather was in the Canadian expeditionary forces in World War I. Fisher: [Laughs] David: During the Liberty War Bonds Drive back in World War I, if you purchased a war bond for a certain amount of money, they gave you a token that was made from a piece of a German cannon captured during the war. David: So I now have a piece of a cannon that fits my pocket and it’s a piece of an artefact that could have been you know from a cannon on a battlefield, that my great grandfather was trying to attack. In the new Neanderthal report we’ve chained it up a little because there’s been some new data coming out.
David: And I don’t know if they brought home doggy bags from the first Thanksgiving. I think Family Histoire News may have been done by pigeons in Russia, at one point. [Laughs] David: You know I always love a touchstone of history, and of course for New Englanders, we never throw anything out. You can get one and I bought a small part of a German cannon on e Bay this week for . So basically most modern humans, present day humans that are outside of Africa have a signature of these Neanderthals in their genome. In the old report we had around three percent, my mother was in the higher.
And coming up next is Dr Robin Smith from 23and Me talking DNA on Extreme Genes, America’s Family History Show in three minutes. It is Fisher here, your Radio Roots Sleuth, with my guest, Dr. So I’ve been working a lot on the new Neanderthal report and also on some of the tools we’ve been developing, for example the share and compare tool. Primarily interested in how we respond to drugs, and how development works, how our limbs grow, how our arms grow.