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G0 phase

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Title: G0 phase  
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Subject: Cell cycle, Interphase, Cell cycle checkpoint, G0, Labile cell
Collection: Cell Cycle
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G0 phase

Many mammal cells, such as this neuron, remain permanently or semipermanently in G0.

The G0 phase, G zero phase, or 'resting phase' is a period in the cytokinesis are also often considered to be in the G0 stage.[1] On occasion, a distinction in terms is made between a G0 cell and a 'quiescent' cell (e.g., heart muscle cells and neurons), which will never enter the G1 phase, whereas other G0 cells may.

Contents

  • In relation to the cell cycle 1
  • Distinction from senescent cells 2
  • References 3
  • See also 4

In relation to the cell cycle

Cells enter the G0 phase from a

See also

  1. ^ a b Re: Are the cells in the G0 (g zero) phase of mitosis really suspended? Erin Cram, Grad student, Molecular and Cellular Biology, University of California, Berkeley. 1999. MadScience Network. Question ID 942142089.Cb.

References

Cellular senescence is distinct from quiescence because it is a state that occurs in response to DNA damage or degradation that would make a cell's progeny nonviable. Senescence then, unlike quiescence, is often a biochemical alternative to the self-destruction of such a damaged cell by apoptosis. Furthermore, quiescence is reversible whereas senescence isn't.

Distinction from senescent cells
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