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Jan 24 '18 at 18:25 comment added benn Maybe you should start to read something about SNPs first, if you would know what the abbreviation SNP stands for, you would know they all have the same length of 1 nucleotide. Please read something about SNPs and next-generation sequencing first, this forum is not meant to repeat the basic information that is for example available on wiki or other websites.
Jan 24 '18 at 17:20 comment added user2210 Also are the human SNPs of same length?
Jan 24 '18 at 17:19 comment added user2210 Thanks for the response!! I am not fully aware about the technical terms in bio. Can you please provide some information about the alignments and the variants? How to distinguish between them?
Jan 23 '18 at 22:03 comment added benn You are looking at alignments now, I guess you want the variants called already? Look for the VCF files, like here.
Jan 23 '18 at 21:33 comment added user2210 Yes, this is the link in 1000G where I am looking ftp-trace.ncbi.nih.gov/1000genomes/ftp/data. I am not able to see any SNP sequences here. Can you please provide me the exact link if possible.
Jan 23 '18 at 19:42 comment added benn Did you take a look at 1000G? You can find snps of a 1000 humans!
Jan 23 '18 at 19:16 comment added user2210 Actually I am an engineer and new to bioinformatics. I am currently working on how to achieve data privacy on genomic data, for which I need human SNPs data. Like I need SNPs data for at least 100 humans. Where can I find only human SNPs data?
Jan 19 '18 at 10:18 history answered benn CC BY-SA 3.0