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While glycolysis is vitally essential metabolism for energy production in cells, its enhancement is frequently observed in cancers, known as the Warburg effect. Although the importance of the Warburg effect is clinically defined, it is still not clear how the Warburg effect is coupled to the other cancerous hallmark, e.g. immortalization. Glycolysis would be dysregulated in cancers, which is supported by recent findings on their transcriptional regulation. But among others, phosphoglyceratedoi:10.14800/sp.380 fatcat:icqy7s5ujnfh7mwdrdzkqldcwy