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Structural variants (SVs) in a personal genome are important but, for all practical purposes, impossible to detect comprehensively by standard short-fragment sequencing. De novo assembly, traditionally used to generate reference genomes, offers an alternative means for variant detection and phasing but has not been applied broadly to human genomes because of fundamental limitations of short-fragment approaches and high cost of long-read technologies. We here show that 10x linked-readdoi:10.1101/552430 fatcat:efxjkwwiwrd7fiwf5ddinjcggu