The glycolytic cycle as it occurs in bacteria such as E. coli . The cycle is drawn using the standard abbreviations of the glycolytic intermediates. The enzymes catalysing the different reactions shown in the figure are: (1) the PEP–glucose phosphotransferase system (PTS); (2) phosphoglucoisomerase (PGI); (3) phosphofructokinase (PFK); (4) aldolase; (5) triose phosphate isomerase (TPI); (6) glyceraldehyde‐3‐P dehydrogenase (G3PDH); (7) phosphoglycerate kinase (PGK); (8) phosphoglycerate mutase (PGM); (9) enolase; (10) pyruvate kinase (PK); and (11) PEP carboxylase. Reactions 1–9 comprise the glycolytic cycle. Double‐headed arrows indicate reversible reactions whereas single‐headed arrows indicate essentially irreversible reactions. Reaction 7 has a large negative ΔG′ 0 and is therefore indicated as being irreversible. However, this reaction can be considered to be reversible by virtue of the endergonic nature of the reactions preceding and following step 7.
Has been shown to interact with CISH which negatively regulates it by targeting it for degradation.  The deletion of Cish in effector T cells has been shown to augment TCR signaling and subsequent effector cytokine release, proliferation and survival. The adoptive transfer of tumor-specific effector T cells knocked out or knocked down for CISH resulted in a significant increase in functional avidity and long-term tumor immunity. There are no changes in activity or phosphorylation of Cish's purported target, STAT5 in either the presence or absence of Cish.
The dynamic nature of metabolism results in constant degrading and rebuilding of most cellular materials. For example, proteins exist in a cell for relatively brief times, ranging from minutes to weeks, with most proteins having average life spans of a few days. Structural proteins generally last longer than enzymes, but they too are eventually degraded and synthesized anew. Likewise, other cellular materials are turned over in a similar fashion. This constant turnover of cellular materials keeps the cell in good condition. Molecules that may have been damaged by, for example, being partially oxidized, will sooner or later be degraded and replaced.