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GO:0019833 ice nucleation activity

This term is obsolete.
This term was made obsolete because it represents a biological process.

Term Information

ID GO:0019833
Name ice nucleation activity
Ontology Molecular Function
Definition OBSOLETE. Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation. Ice nucleation proteins function by binding an ice crystal and then encouraging it to form larger crystals. Ice nucleation is a chemical process but these proteins can positively regulate it. There are two different uses of ice nucleation proteins: bacteria secrete them extracellularly to cause a host organism's cells to freeze and die, and fish use them to protect themselves from intracellular ice formation.
Comment This term was made obsolete because it represents a biological process.
GONUTS GO:0019833 Wiki Page

Replaced by

This term is obsolete - try one of these terms:
Advice GO Identifier Ontology GO Term Name
Replaced by GO:0009405 Biological Process pathogenesis
Replaced by GO:0042309 Biological Process homoiothermy
Replaced by GO:0050825 Molecular Function ice binding

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Child Terms

This table lists all terms that are direct descendants (child terms) of GO:0019833:
Term has no children

Protein Annotation

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Co-occurring Terms

These tables show the number of times the term listed in the table has been co-annotated with GO:0019833. The terms are listed in descending order of number of times the term has been co-annotated.
The table on the left is calculated using both electronic and manual-evidenced annotations, while the table on the right is calculated using only manual-evidenced annotations.
Co-occurrence statistics for GO:0019833 based on the entire annotation set Co-occurrence statistics for GO:0019833 based on non-IEA annotations only

Change Log

All changes

Timestamp Action Category Detail
2010-06-08 Deleted RELATION is a GO:0008369 (obsolete molecular function)
2010-06-08 Updated TERM ice nucleation activity
2008-06-03 Added OBSOLETION replaced_by GO:0050825 (ice binding)
2008-06-03 Added OBSOLETION replaced_by GO:0042309 (homoiothermy)
2008-06-03 Added OBSOLETION replaced_by GO:0009405 (pathogenesis)
2008-05-13 Added DEFINITION OBSOLETE. Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation. Ice nucleation proteins function by binding an ice crystal and then encouraging it to form larger crystals. Ice nucleation is a chemical process but these proteins can positively regulate it. There are two different uses of ice nucleation proteins: bacteria secrete them extracellularly to cause a host organism's cells to freeze and die, and fish use them to protect themselves from intracellular ice formation.
2008-05-12 Deleted DEFINITION OBSOLETE. Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation. Ice nucleation proteins function by binding an ice crystal and then encouraging it to form larger crystals. Ice nucleation is a chemical process but these proteins can positively regulate it. There are two different uses of ice nucleation proteins: bacteria secrete them extracellularly to cause a host organism's cells to freeze and die, and fish use them to protect themselves from intracellular ice formation.
2008-04-01 Updated RELATION is a GO:0008369 (obsolete molecular function)
2004-07-22 Updated DEFINITION OBSOLETE. Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation. Ice nucleation proteins function by binding an ice crystal and then encouraging it to form larger crystals. Ice nucleation is a chemical process but these proteins can positively regulate it. There are two different uses of ice nucleation proteins: bacteria secrete them extracellularly to cause a host organism's cells to freeze and die, and fish use them to protect themselves from intracellular ice formation.
2004-01-22 Updated DEFINITION OBSOLETE. Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation. Ice nucleation proteins function by binding an ice crystal and then encouraging it to form larger crystals. Ice nucleation is a chemical process but these proteins can positively regulate it. There are two different uses of ice nucleation proteins: bacteria secrete them extracellularly to cause a host organism's cells to freeze and die, and fish use them to protect themselves from intracellular ice formation (see GO:0019833).
2003-03-19 Updated TERM ice nucleation activity
2002-11-27 Added DEFINITION Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation.
2001-12-10 Added TERM ice nucleation

Term

Timestamp Action Category Detail
2010-06-08 Updated TERM ice nucleation activity
2003-03-19 Updated TERM ice nucleation activity
2001-12-10 Added TERM ice nucleation

Obsoletions

Timestamp Action Category Detail
2008-06-03 Added OBSOLETION replaced_by GO:0050825 (ice binding)
2008-06-03 Added OBSOLETION replaced_by GO:0042309 (homoiothermy)
2008-06-03 Added OBSOLETION replaced_by GO:0009405 (pathogenesis)

Definition/synonyms

Timestamp Action Category Detail
2008-05-13 Added DEFINITION OBSOLETE. Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation. Ice nucleation proteins function by binding an ice crystal and then encouraging it to form larger crystals. Ice nucleation is a chemical process but these proteins can positively regulate it. There are two different uses of ice nucleation proteins: bacteria secrete them extracellularly to cause a host organism's cells to freeze and die, and fish use them to protect themselves from intracellular ice formation.
2008-05-12 Deleted DEFINITION OBSOLETE. Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation. Ice nucleation proteins function by binding an ice crystal and then encouraging it to form larger crystals. Ice nucleation is a chemical process but these proteins can positively regulate it. There are two different uses of ice nucleation proteins: bacteria secrete them extracellularly to cause a host organism's cells to freeze and die, and fish use them to protect themselves from intracellular ice formation.
2004-07-22 Updated DEFINITION OBSOLETE. Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation. Ice nucleation proteins function by binding an ice crystal and then encouraging it to form larger crystals. Ice nucleation is a chemical process but these proteins can positively regulate it. There are two different uses of ice nucleation proteins: bacteria secrete them extracellularly to cause a host organism's cells to freeze and die, and fish use them to protect themselves from intracellular ice formation.
2004-01-22 Updated DEFINITION OBSOLETE. Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation. Ice nucleation proteins function by binding an ice crystal and then encouraging it to form larger crystals. Ice nucleation is a chemical process but these proteins can positively regulate it. There are two different uses of ice nucleation proteins: bacteria secrete them extracellularly to cause a host organism's cells to freeze and die, and fish use them to protect themselves from intracellular ice formation (see GO:0019833).
2002-11-27 Added DEFINITION Catalysis of the formation of ice crystals in extracellular fluid at relatively high temperatures (up to -2 degrees C) to protect the organism from damage by intracellular ice formation.

Relationships

Timestamp Action Category Detail
2010-06-08 Deleted RELATION is a GO:0008369 (obsolete molecular function)
2008-04-01 Updated RELATION is a GO:0008369 (obsolete molecular function)
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