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Fenomen pamięci przy komputerach kina worka oscarów gry musimy zaliczyć of conditions, such as anemia, which have different, breed-specific causes. On the Path to Wisdom. I read up on some of the research that led to testing for breed, like Wisdom Panel does, and wandered around the test's consumer-friendly site, which is loaded with easily digested information, including the basics of the test explained a video that even a kid could understand. I decided I was ready to what science had to say about pups. I ordered the Wisdom Panel kits online for about $80 each Collecting each the DNA with swabs that resembled toilet brushes two for each dog was a snap. Placing the swabs one at a time between cheek and gum, I counted to 20 and then popped them into the 's little holder to air-dry for a few minutes before sliding them into plastic sleeves to reduce risk of contamination. I then activated each test online, a two-minute process that assigns a unique specimen number to each dog's sample. I affixed the labels, closed up the kits and, the following morning, handed them over to postal carrier. It was all easier than our average trip to the vet... Who's Your Daddy, Bitch? Tyche's report arrived first. Although she's like a well-conditioned boxer, her head is classic American Staffordshire Terrier, the breed most commonly associated with pit bull type dogs. Perhaps not surprisingly, Wisdom Panel declared she was 50 percent American Staffordshire. Each of her parents was the offspring of a purebred AmStaffie, as fans call them, and a mysterious mixed breed parent. I flipped a few pages past her shadowy family tree to a called Mixed Breed Signatures. The five breeds Wisdom Panel identified as being most likely somewhere the mix, to speak, were, descending order of probability, Standard Schnauzer, Curly-Coated Retriever, Great Terrier and Saint Saint I saw nothing of any of those breeds the black, blockheaded dog beside me on the couch, sniffing the report hopes that it might be edible. The next report to arrive belonged to Pullo, who everyone I knew had guessed was American Bulldog. Bigger than AmStaffie, with the snow white coat common to American Bulldogs, I was sure Pullo would be close to purebred. And he was just not purebred American Bulldog. Wisdom Panel found he was 75 percent purebred AmStaffie apparently, one great-grandparent ruined his otherwise snow-white ancestry. …what was that bastard interloper? Again I turned to the Mixed Breed Signatures While no other breed had crossed Wisdom Panel's detection threshold the line the data that gives the lab enough confidence to include the dog as a definite ancestor the breed closest was a Smooth Fox Terrier. According to the American Kennel Club breed standard, the Smooth Fox Terrier should not be more than 18 pounds. Pullo weighs at 70. The next four breed signatures potentially his background were the Retriever, Bull Terrier, Staffordshire Bull Terrier and Great Pyrenees, none of which I saw the sleek-coated, big-boned doofus snoring lap.. Where the World are 's Roots? Then came the DNA detective work for the most recent addition to the pack. I'd been fostering him over the but no one wanted to adopt the big, dopey dog that I affectionately nicknamed Lurch. I kept him. has floppy ears shaped like perfect equilateral triangles and feet too big for his lanky body, which continues to grow. And grow. He topped 80 pounds a few days ago and shows no signs of slowing. Shelter staff told me they suspected he was part Great But his huge, baying bark and obsession with treeing squirrels suggested some kind of hound to me. Eagerly, I downloaded his report. Wisdom Panel found that was nearly half AmStaffie. The rest of his makeup was a mix of breeds but two signatures were strong enough to pass the detection threshold: boxer and Entlebucher Mountain Dog. For anyone unfamiliar with Entlebucher Mountain Dog it's the smallest of four regional herding dogs the Swiss Alps, collectively called Sennenhunden. I looked up the breed standard and saw a compact, tri-colored dog with all-business, very -Lurch-like expression. It's a rare breed, not exactly common to Milwaukee's mean streets. What was going on here? Was Wisdom Panel wrong? I wanted answers, I called Wisdom Panel's veterinary geneticist, Angela Hughes. Don't Judge a Book by its Cover.