My daughters gifted me a 20-marker Y-DNA test from The DNA Ancestry Project (http://www.dnaancestryproject.com/) for Christmas. I sent it in via mail in mid-January and had not heard anything back from them. I checked into it on Monday and found that my results were available on Genebase.
The first post described Getting Started on the web site. The second post described Reading the Markers - seeing my 20 Y-DNA markers for the first time. In Post 3: GeneBase Family Tree I uploaded my family tree to Genebase and showed the results.
In this post, I will show the possible matches in the Genebase Y-DNA database.
Here is the welcome screen in Genebase. I had to search hard for the link to the possible matches results.
The link to the possible matches is under the "DNA Ancestry" tab and then, for the Y-DNA results, under the "Paternal Line" link, and then click on the "DNA Reunion" link. The resulting screen looks like this:
Allow a maximum genetic distance of 
The only marker that was on my test that we don't match on is DYS390. He tested 44 markers, more than I did. I can click on the "Family Tree" icon in the right-hand column to see his the family tree that he uploaded to see if there are any surnames or place names similar to those on my family tree. There are no common surnames, and place names are not given.
Cumulative probability ranges are as follows:
The probability that you and XXXX XXXX XXXXXXXX shared a common ancestor within the last 22 generations is 50%.
The probability that you and XXXX XXXX XXXXXXXX shared a common ancestor within the last 39 generations is 80%.
The probability that you and XXXX XXXX XXXXXXXX shared a common ancestor within the last 62 generations is 95%.
That certainly puts it all in perspective, doesn't it? The first line is very misleading! I don't associate the words "most likely" with anything less than 80% certainty. Certainly not 13 generations! The correct word in the first sentence should be "might have" rather than "most likely."