In glycolysis, 2 ATP molecules are produced from each triose phosphate molecule (to give a total of 4 ATP produced; 2 net produced as 2 were initially used up in the reaction).
I don't understand how this would be the case, as each triose phosphate only has one phosphate group available to form ATP from ADP, meaning that one ATP is produced per triose phosphate. I know this cannot be the case as this would mean a 0 net production of ATP defeating the purpose of glycolysis, but i can't get my head around why.
out of curiosity, would the other remaining two phosphates that are required come from other sources, i.e. 2 phosphates + the 2 phosphates already from the two trios phosphate molecules to give us the 4 ATP molecules (2 net ATP)
Many thanks in advance.