A rare strain of human genes identified in a genealogical database

Genetic markers have helped pinpoint the identities of nearly a dozen people with ancestry from Britain and Ireland.

In an analysis published Monday, the authors of the genealogy database, Ancestry.com, estimated that four of the people with “European” or Irish descent were related to each other through a genealogy website.

The genetic markers were taken from a database of over 10 million genealogies from the United States, Australia and the European Union.

Researchers found that each person had a rare genetic marker that helped determine their relative relationships.

The researchers used genetic markers to determine the identities and ancestry of each person.

The individuals with European ancestry had a gene that was associated with the presence of a protein known as “CYCLIN”.

It was present in both the human genome and in the human immunodeficiency virus.

The gene that appeared in the people from Britain, Ireland and Ireland was associated in the researchers’ analysis with a mutation that occurred more recently in humans than in chimpanzees.

“It’s the oldest known variant that’s known to be a genetic marker of European ancestry,” said lead author Dr. Michael Schuster, a professor of epidemiology at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.

The study was published in the journal Nature Communications.