You just have to use caution with internet resources. Who wrote that web page? Are they qualified? What studies were used to back up their claims? Anyone can make a web page and put whatever they want onto it. Anyone can post a photo of a horse and tell you it's this colour or that colour, but that doesn't make it true. Most horse colour and genetic web sites do not cite their sources, so their trustworthiness is questionable. As someone who has a science degree and works in a laboratory, I tend to trust information from science and medical journals, and published books (however antiquated) before that of new ideas posted online by authors without credentials. To be honest, all of the things you said in your last post, we agreed upon, so I'm not entirely sure why you're trying to tell me my sources are outdated and that my statements are wrong. I also gather a lot of my information from the people at animal genetics inc. They and their web site are very informative and they are professionals in the field. Their phenotypical descriptions of the colour patterns do coincide with what Jeanette Gower says in her book. I also refer to the appaloosa project for more-current and in-depth information on spotted patterns. You should give examples of your sources if you have good web-based sources. I am always eager to read more on coat colours.