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Prior-Knowledge Description Expectation Prediction Conclusion Leaf Statistics
UER00721 oxaloacetate from (S)-malate: step 1/1~1 (S)-malate + 1 NAD(+) => 1 H(+) + 1 NADH + 1 oxaloacetate. None - {{∅}} None - {{∅}} Unexplained
ULS00352 isocitrate from oxaloacetate None - {{∅}} True - {{t}} Unconfirmed presence
ULS00354 oxaloacetate from (S)-malate None - {{∅}} None - {{∅}} Unexplained
ULS00353 (S)-malate from isocitrate None - {{∅}} True - {{t}} Unconfirmed presence
UER00720 (S)-malate from isocitrate: step 2/2~1 H(2)O + 1 acetyl-CoA + 1 glyoxylate => 1 (S)-malate + 1 CoA. None - {{∅}} True - {{t}} Unconfirmed presence
UER00719 (S)-malate from isocitrate: step 1/2~1 isocitrate => 1 glyoxylate + 1 succinate. None - {{∅}} True - {{t}} Unconfirmed presence
UER00717 isocitrate from oxaloacetate: step 1/2~1 H(2)O + 1 acetyl-CoA + 1 oxaloacetate => 1 CoA + 1 citrate. None - {{∅}} True - {{t}} Unconfirmed presence
UPA00703 glyoxylate cycle~Glyoxylate cycle is a metabolic pathway occurring in plants, certain vertebrates, and several microorganisms, such as E. coli and yeast. The glyoxylate cycle allows these organisms to use fats for the synthesis of carbohydrates, a task which most vertebrates, including humans, cannot perform. The glyoxylate cycle, avoids the steps in the citric acid cycle (TCA cycle) where carbon is lost in the form of CO2. The two initial stages of this cycle are identical to those of the TCA cycle: acetate -> citrate -> isocitrate. The next step, however, is different: instead of decarboxylation, isocitrate undergoes cleavage into succinate and glyoxylate (the latter gives the cycle its name). Succinate can be channeled directly into the citric acid cycle and eventually form oxaloacetate. Glyoxylate condenses with acetyl-CoA, yielding malate. Both malate and oxaloacetate can be converted into phosphoenolpyruvate and gluconeogenesis can be initiated. The net result of the glyoxylate cycle is therefore the production of glucose from fatty acids. In plants the glyoxylate cycle occurs in special peroxisomes which are called glyoxysomes. Vertebrates cannot perform the cycle because they lack its two key enzymes: isocitrate lyase and malate synthase. None - {{∅}} True - {{t}} Unconfirmed presence
UER00718 isocitrate from oxaloacetate: step 2/2~1 citrate => 1 isocitrate. None - {{∅}} True - {{t}} Unconfirmed presence