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Correcting Genghis Khan's Tree

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  • Genghis Khan of the Mongol Empire (1162 - 1227)
    Genghis Khan (pronounced /ˈdʒɛŋɡɪs ˈkɑːn/ or /ˈɡɛŋɡɪs ˈkɑːn/; Mongolian: Чингис Хаан or ᠴᠢᠩᠭᠢᠰ ᠬᠠᠭᠠᠨ, Chinggis Khaan, or Činggis Qaγan), born Borjigin Temüjin (Temüdin is "Smith" to English language), ...
  • Khadjiun / Khachiun-Bekhi Borjigin dynasty (1166 - d.)
    Hachiun (Mongolian: Хачиун), also known as Hachiun Alchi (Mongolian: Хачиун Алчи) was a full-brother of Genghis Khan and third son of Hoelun. His father was Yesügei Baghatur. Hachiun was said to have...
  • Yesükhei-baghatur Kyiat-Bordzhiginy, Khan (1134 - 1171)
    Grandson of Kabul Khan[6]. He conquered some of his neighbouring Tatar tribes. He helped Toghrul Khan of the Keraits secure his inheritance against his brothers. He was poisoned by Tatar nomads[7]. m (...
  • Temughe Borjigin dynasty (1168 - 1246)
    Temüge (1168–1246) was the youngest brother of Genghis Khan. As the youngest sibling... Temüge (1168 – 1246) was the youngest full-brother of Genghis Khan. As the youngest sibling, Temüge and his m...
  • Khulan Khatun daughter of Dayr-Usun (1164 - 1215)
    Khulan (c.1164 - c.1215) was an empress of Genghis Khan and head of the second Court of Genghis Khan. Her status in the Mongol Empire was second only to Grand Empress Borte. ) У Тэмужина и его втор...

-- Genghis Khans Tree project (Borjigin Temüjin).

  • Genghis Khan (pronounced /ˈdʒɛŋɡɪs ˈkɑːn/ or /ˈɡɛŋɡɪs ˈkɑːn/; Mongolian: Чингис Хаан, Chinggis Khaan, or Činggis Qaγan), IPA: [tʃiŋɡɪs xaːŋ]( listen); probably[3] 1162–1227), born Borjigin Temüjin ( pronunciation (help·info), was the founder, Khan (ruler) and Khagan (emperor) of the Mongol Empire, which became the largest contiguous empire in history after his death.

-- Importance:

  • Zerjal et al. [2003] identified a Y-chromosomal lineage present in about 8% of the men in a large region of Asia (about 0.5% of the men in the world). The paper suggests that the pattern of variation within the lineage is consistent with a hypothesis that it originated in Mongolia about 1,000 years ago. Because the rate of such a spread would be too rapid to have occurred by genetic drift, the authors propose that the lineage is carried by likely male-line descendants of Genghis Khan, and that it has spread through social selection.

-- Issues with the Genghis Khan s tree on Geni:

  • # Multiple languages -> use English
  • # Lack of information -> add more information to the profiles
  • # Several lines
  • Lets work to correct this in the Ghengis Khan tree on "Geni" !

-- Literature:

-- Sources: