Last week, in a piece for Asian Fortune News , advocates Sharon Choi, Francine Gorres and Tina Ngo argued that many young Asian-Americans constantly struggle with their bi-cultural identities, expected to adhere to multiple sets of norms, none of which quite fit. The issue Choi et al raise is an important one, particularly for many first or second-generation Asian-American millennials who feel they have to live up to two different sets of expectations. On the one hand, we're encouraged to embrace American culture and shed ties to our Asian heritage. On the other hand, we're expected to maintain our ethnic identity and keep our parents' traditions alive. Image via Mixing Up blog. For many Asian-Americans, the pressure to assimilate is overwhelming.
It's Not Easy Being Asian-American
Roots & Recombinant DNA: NATIVE AMERICAN DNA Is Just Not That Into You
This sounds like either a faulty algorithm or the use of differing default thresholds e. I hope they explain this like yesterday. We must strive for consistancy, not confusion. Jim Lannin. It's quite possible that they use the same or identical equipment to obtain the data, but perform the analysis separately.
70 Terms of Endearment from Around the World (for Those You Love)
These are external links and will open in a new window. Imagine finding out the people you thought were your parents are in fact your aunt and uncle - and that the people you thought were your aunt and uncle, were in fact your parents. Would you be angry or embrace your new-found relationships? And who would you end up feeling closer to - your biological parents or the people who raised you?
The particular mix of DNA you inherit is unique to you. In the chart below you can see how the amount of DNA you receive from a particular ancestor decreases over generations. If you go back far enough, there is a chance that you inherited no DNA from a particular ancestor. The chart below helps illustrate how different segments of DNA might have been passed down from your grandparents to make your unique DNA. Assume each letter represents a segment of DNA.