Synonyms for daedalea or Related words with daedalea

silvicola              interrupta              papillata              olivaceum              foliacea              pustulata              scrobiculata              pacificum              calcarata              concavus              sinuosa              globosus              velutinum              confusa              oxyporus              glabrum              palmicola              delicatula              robustum              caliginosa              gracilipes              tenuipes              constricta              subsessilis              lignicola              rotundatum              insulare              peziza              subsquamosa              obesa              myrmecophila              inaequale              lateritia              friesii              intricata              flaviporus              bryophila              debilis              decipiens              incrassata              longipes              bispinosa              fluminensis              geniculatus              cinctum              albida              helvola              inconspicua              confluens              dimorpha             

Examples of "daedalea"
The genus was circumscribed by mycologist Rolf Singer in 1945, with "Daedalea philippinensis" as the type species. This fungus was originally described by French mycologist Narcisse Théophile Patouillard] in 1915 as "Daedalea philippinensis".
Kermia daedalea is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Raphitomidae.
The larvae feed on fungi growing on rotting wood, including "Daedalea quercina".
Zelliboria daedalea is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae, the only species in the genus Zelliboria.
The polyps of "P. daedalea" expand at night to catch planktonic particles floating by. However, this coral obtains most of its nourishment from the dinoflagellates known as zooxanthellae it houses within its tissues. These provide organic carbon and nitrogen, the products of photosynthesis, to their host. To benefit from this symbiotic arrangement, "P. daedalea" needs to grow in shallow, sunlit environments.
Helcystogramma daedalea is a moth in the Gelechiidae family. It was described by Walsingham in 1911. It is found in Mexico (Tabasco).
Quercinol (a chromene derivative), isolated from the mushroom "Daedalea quercina", has "in vitro" anti-inflammatory activity, and inhibits the enzymes cyclooxygenase 2, xanthine oxidase, and horseradish peroxidase.
Because of ambiguities in the identification and species distinction, "Lenzites reichardtii" Schulz. 1880 was for a long time considered a valid name for "L. warnieri" in Europe, although its type was much smaller than the one by Durieu und Montagne. At the end of the 20th century, both names were regarded synonyms. A possible conspecifity with "Daedalea quercina" was long discussed by scientists, such as Giacomo Bresadola, who thought "L. warnieri" was synonymous with "Daedalea quercina", a view adopted in 1940 by Albert Pilát, who named "L. warnieri" as "Daedalea quercina" f. "lenzitoidea". Unlike "L. warnieri", "Daedalea quercina" has a maze-like hymenophore, causes brown rot, and infests only oaks. In a 1967 mating study, Alix David proved that the fungi are separate species.
Daedalea quercina is a species of mushroom in the Polyporales order. It is the type species of the genus "Daedalea". Commonly known as the oak mazegill or maze-gill fungus, the specific epithet refers to the oak genus "Quercus", upon which it frequently grows, causing a brown rot. It is found in Europe, Asia, Northern Africa and Australasia. Though inedible, it can be used as a natural comb and has been the subject of chemical research.
Daedalea is a genus of fungi in the family Fomitopsidaceae. The genus was circumscribed in 1801 by mycologist Christian Hendrik Persoon, based on the type "D. quercina" and four other species.
"Cerrena unicolor" (formerly "Daedalea unicolor") is a common polypore species with a mazelike pore surface that can resemble "D. confragosa". It can be distinguished by its thinner fruit bodies, a black line in the flesh, and the way that the tubes often break into irregular flattened teeth in maturity. "Daedalea quercina", common on oak, has a larger fruit body up to in diameter and thick, and its pore surface is more distinctively labyrinthine (maze-like). It causes a brown heart rot, where carbohydrates are removed from the inner heartwood, leaving brownish, oxidized lignin.
"P. daedalea" is an aggressive coral and seeks to prevent competitors from overshadowing it. Researchers placed small colonies of this species alongside similar-sized colonies of the less-aggressive "Favites complanata". Some of the tentacles of "P. daedalea" developed into sweeper tentacles which then inflicted damage on the soft tissues of the adjoining "F. complanata". These sweeper tentacles were up to in length, about fifteen times as long as a normal tentacle, and well armed with cnidocytes. The soft tissue damage was extensive, the skeleton was laid bare in places and sponges, algae and other fouling organisms grew on it. Three of the ten corals that were attacked eventually died.
The species was first described as "Daedalea merulioides" by Lewis David de Schweinitz in 1832, from collections made in Salem. William Alphonso Murrill transferred the species to the genus "Boletinellus" in 1909. It is commonly known as the "ash-tree bolete". Rolf Singer classified it in the genus "Gyrodon", but it is not closely related to that genus genetically.
Platygyra daedalea, sometimes known as the lesser valley coral, is a colonial species of stony coral in the family Merulinidae. It occurs on reefs in shallow water in the Indo-Pacific region. It is a common species and the International Union for Conservation of Nature has assessed its conservation status as being of "least concern".
Fomitopsis is a genus of bracket fungi in the family Fomitopsidaceae. The genus was circumscribed by Finnish mycologist Petter Karsten in 1881 with "Fomitopsis pinicola" as the type species. Molecular analysis indicates that "Fomitopsis" belongs to the antrodia clade, which contains about 70 percent of brown-rot fungi. Other genera that join "Fomitopsis" in the core antrodia group include "Amyloporia", "Antrodia", "Daedalea", "Melanoporia", "Piptoporus", and "Rhodonia".
"P. daedalea" is a common species with a widespread distribution in the Indo-Pacific region. Its range extends from Madagascar, the east coast of Africa, the Red Sea and the Gulf of Aden, to Australia, Indonesia, Japan and the South China Sea. It is present in various reef environments, particularly on back reef slopes, from subtidal rocks down to about . It is particularly common in the Gulf of Thailand and South China Sea.
Colonies of this coral form massive hemispherical domes, stacks or plates that can be a metre (yard) or more across, but in the Red Sea, it seldom exceeds . The corallites are arranged in broad meandering valleys with acute-edged ridges separating them. The septa are thin and evenly spaced, and slope uniformly to the central columella. The polyps only expand at night; they are large and fleshy and have white-tipped tentacles. The colour of this coral is usually some shade of brown, grey or green, sometimes with contrasting oral discs. This coral is somewhat similar in appearance to "Platygyra daedalea".
Colonies of "P. lamellina" usually form massive rounded mounds, sometimes with nodular swellings, but may also form flat plates. The corallites are long, narrow and meandering, with thick walls which are up to one and a half times the thickness of the valleys between them. The septa protrude slightly and are rounded and even; they are very neatly arranged, and cross the valley walls. This coral is usually some shade of brown, with the valley bottoms sometimes being greenish or grey. It can be distinguished from the otherwise similar "Platygyra daedalea" by the thickness of the corallite walls and the more rounded septa.
"Daedaleopsis confragosa" was first described scientifically under the name "Boletus confragosus" by English naturalist James Bolton, in his 1791 work "An History of Fungusses, growing about Halifax". He reported finding specimens on old trees near Fixby Hall, and having specimens sent to him from Darlington. The species has been shuffled between several genera in its taxonomic history: "Daedalea" by Christian Hendrik Persoon in 1801; "Trametes" by Gottlob Ludwig Rabenhorst in 1844; "Polyporus" by Paul Kummer in 1871; "Stigila" by Otto Kuntze in 1891; "Lenzites" by Patouillard in 1900; "Agaricus" by William Alphonso Murrill in 1905; and "Ischnoderma" by Ivan Zmitrovich in 2001. It was transferred to its current genus, "Daedaleopsis", by German mycologist Joseph Schröter in 1888. "D. confragosa" is the type species of the genus "Daedaleopsis".
"Platygyra daedalea" usually forms massive dome or boulder-shaped colonies which may be a metre (yard) or more in diameter; however, sometimes it forms flattened plates or it may be encrusting. The polyps are situated in meandering valleys with low walls between them which are often perforated. The septa are toothed and protuberant, usually with uneven or pointed tips. There is an obvious ridge, the columella, in the centre of the valley. The colour varies and there may be contrasting valleys and ridges. This coral can be distinguished from the similar but less common "Platygyra lamellina" by the fact that the valleys are wider and the walls between them have more vertical sides and have flatter tops.