Ancestry V1 Chip

[fusion_builder_container hundred_percent=”yes” overflow=”visible”][fusion_builder_row][fusion_builder_column type=”1_1″ last=”yes” spacing=”yes” center_content=”no” hide_on_mobile=”no” background_color=”” background_image=”” background_repeat=”no-repeat” background_position=”left top” hover_type=”none” link=”” border_position=”all” border_size=”0px” border_color=”” border_style=”” padding=”” margin_top=”” margin_bottom=”” animation_type=”” animation_direction=”” animation_speed=”0.1″ animation_offset=”” class=”” id=””][fusion_title size=”2″ content_align=”left” style_type=”single solid” sep_color=”” margin_top=”” margin_bottom=”” class=”” id=””]Background[/fusion_title][fusion_text]The Ancestry V1 chip was Ancestry.com’s first microarray chip. It was a standard version of the Illumina OmniExpress chip Genotyping BeadChip.

Microarray chips test a small percentage of SNPs on the human genome. Each letter the DNA code for the human genome (A, C, T, or G) is called a base pair. This one tested about 701,400¬†SNPs.[/fusion_text][fusion_title size=”2″ content_align=”left” style_type=”single solid” sep_color=”” margin_top=”” margin_bottom=”” class=”” id=””]SNPs per Million Base Pairs – Heatmap[/fusion_title][fusion_text]The V1 chip tested 701,400 base pairs across the human genome. This heatmap shows how those SNPs are distributed across the 22 autosomal chromosomes and the X-chromosome. The ranges are for counts of tested SNPs in blocks of 1 million base pairs.[/fusion_text][fusion_imageframe lightbox=”yes” gallery_id=”” lightbox_image=”/wp-content/uploads/2016/09/Ancestry-V1-Chip-Tested-SNPs-per-Million-bp.png” style_type=”dropshadow” hover_type=”none” bordercolor=”#e5e5e5″ bordersize=”1px” borderradius=”0″ stylecolor=”” align=”center” link=”” linktarget=”_self” animation_type=”0″ animation_direction=”down” animation_speed=”0.1″ animation_offset=”” hide_on_mobile=”no” class=”” id=””] [/fusion_imageframe][/fusion_builder_column][/fusion_builder_row][/fusion_builder_container]

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