Using Ancestry Library Edition: About
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Five Minute Finds from Ancestry.com
LEARN FROM THE ANCESTRY.COM EXPERTS!!! Tips and tricks from the Ancestry.com experts in the video series Five Minute Finds.
Did You Know?
There are approximately 3.9 million individuals noted on the 1860 U.S. Census Slave Schedule. That is about 40% of the population of the southern states at the time.
About Ancestry Library Edition
ProQuest has partnered with Ancestry.com to create Ancestry® Library Edition, one of the most important genealogical collections available today. It has unparalleled coverage of the United States and the United Kingdom, including census, vital, church, court, and immigration records, as well as record collections from Canada, Europe, Australia and other areas of the world! This collection, with thousands of databases and billions of indexed names, is essential to having a broad genealogy collection, and its valuable content is a strong complement to HeritageQuest® Online.
New in Ancestry Library Edition
What's new in Ancestry Library Edition?
UPDATED - EXPLORE BY LOCATION PAGES!
Ancestry offers an intuitive new Explore by Location feature. This enhancement allows researchers to quickly access records by geographic location. It's easier than ever to focus in on records relevant to a place your ancestor may have lived. See more about this feature under the "Search Tips" tab.
UPDATED SEARCH FORMS!
Ancestry offers powerful search features to help you control the results you get from your searches. We are making a few updates to our search forms to make searching more intuitive and to help you more easily locate your ancestor. Give us five minutes and Ancestry Anne will show where to find all of your favorite features, and introduce you to some features you may have been missing.
Click the link below to watch the video.
Next time you are reading a non-fiction book about a historical event or people use Ancestry Library Edition to learn more about the real-life characters and locations via historical and genealogical records!
A few popular examples suggested to us by library reading groups are:
- "In the Heart of the Sea" by Nathaniel Philbrick
- "The Girls of Atomic City: The Untold Story of the Women Who Helped Win World War II" by Denise Kiernan
- "The Path Between the Seas: The Creation of the Panama Canal, 1870-1914" by David McCullough