? LifeLines Report Programs

Here are some of the report programs I've written for the LifeLines Genealogical DB and Programming System by Thomas T. Wetmore.
This program generates an Ahnenliste (German ancestral report). You may want to edit the resulting output to combine some of the related lines with same or similar surnames and to sort the list of ancestors with no surname.
This simple program gives you some basic statistics about your database, including numbers of individuals, families, numbers of unique surnames and given names, and number and distribution across centuries of birth, baptism, marriage, death, and burial events. This is one of my earliest LifeLines programs, and has perhaps the greatest gap in time between versions 1 and 2 of any program I have written (over 20 years).
This program prints out a descendants report, assigning a d'Aboville, Henry, modified Henry, modern Henry, Meurgey de Tupigny, de Villiers/Pama code, or a generation index to the individuals. The chosen ancestor, and all of his/her spouses, descendants, and descendants' spouses, either in male or female descendance lines or all lines, are included in the report.
This LifeLines report program generates a text file that lists people who may be in the Find A Grave database but are not yet sourced as such. It searches for the string "Find A Grave" or FINDAGRAVE in their source references to indicate that a Find A Grave entry has already been found. If not, then The program guesses birth and death years as needed and outputs a line about that person.
This program scans your database, or descendants of chosen progenitors therein, and for those individuals who do not have sources referencing the U.S. Social Security Death Index (SSDI), it writes one line to an output report. A text report can be generated, or a web page with buttons to search one or more online databases for SSDI information. If a single database is selected, the generated web page uses conventional HTML usable in a basic web browser. If the user selects the simultaneous database option, the generated web page uses Javascript to allow each database to be searched individually or all to be searched simultaneously. In this case, the user may also dynamically alter the precision of the birth and death year ranges used for database search.
This program generates a text file that lists exceptions to assertions or checks about the database. These checks help you find errors in the database. They include checks on individuals, families, and events. Run the program once to produce lots of output, then fix your database as needed, then run the program again to produce a reference output that you consider correct, acceptable, or unfixable. Thereafter, run the program as needed and compare with the reference output (using diff) to find new potential problems.

=Jim Eggert
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