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Bio-ontologies are widely used to annotate and characterize biological objects or situations, enabling the use of shared or similar features in classification tasks. It may appear beneficial to make two or more bio-ontologies cooperate for building more complete descriptions, and therefore more accurate classifications of biological objects. This hypothesis is evaluated here for the classification of an heterogeneous set of 374 Genetic Intellectual Disabilities (GIDs), using a diseasomedoi:10.6084/m9.figshare.7330868 fatcat:n2bya6bpbrbepb37reeugez4xe