Synonyms for tubaria or Related words with tubaria
Examples of "tubaria"
, the nomenclatural authority Index Fungorum accepts 72 species of "
rufofulva is a species of agaric fungus in the family Tubariaceae. Found in Australia, it was originally described in 1927 by John Burton Cleland as a species of "Pholiota". The fungus was transferred to the genus "
" in 1983.
furfuracea, commonly known as the scurfy twiglet, is a common species of agaric fungus in the family Tubariaceae. It was first described by Christiaan Hendrik Persoon in 1801 as a species of "Agaricus". French mycologist Claude-Casimir Gillet transferred it to the genus "
" in 1876.
Gillet was the taxonomic authority of the genera "
" (initially named a subgenus of "Agaricus" by Worthington George Smith) and "Microglossum.
The genera "Flammulaster", "Phaeomarasmius", "Phaeomyces" and "
", that previously belonged to the Inocybaceae, form the family Tubariaceae based on molecular evidence.
moseri is a species of agaric fungus in the family Tubariaceae. Found in Argentina, it was described as new to science in 1974 by Jörg H. Raithelhuber. The specific epithet "moseri" honours Austrian mycologist Meinhard Moser.
punicea is a rare species of agaric fungus in the family Tubariaceae. It is found on the west coast of North America, where it grows on the bases and in hollows of madrone (genus "Arbutus").
is a genus of fungi in the family Tubariaceae. The genus is widely distributed, especially in temperate regions. "
" was originally named as a subgenus of "Agaricus" by Worthington George Smith in 1870. Claude Casimir Gillet promoted it to generic status in 1876. The mushrooms produced by species in this genus are small- to medium-sized with caps ranging in color from pale pinkish-brown to reddish-brown, and often with remnants of the partial veil adhering to the margin. Mushrooms fruit on rotting wood, or, less frequently, in the soil. There are no species in the genus that are recommended for consumption.
Based on overall appearance, the western North American species "
vinicolor" is virtually indistinguishable from "T. punicea". The former fungus, however, occurs on woody debris in landscaped areas such as parks and gardens, which sets it apart from the madrone-associated "T. punicea".
punicea" is a saprobic species, and grows on the rotting wood of "Arbutus". Fruit bodies are commonly encountered in the hollowed bases of large trees. Usual habitats include mixed forests containing "Pseudotsuga", "Arbutus", or "Quercus". A rare species, the fungus is distributed on the west coast of North America from British Columbia, Canada, to Marin County, California.
Meottomyces is a small genus of relatively nondescript, fleshy, brown mushrooms related to "
". In older classifications it had been included in "Pholiota", "Phaeogalera" or "Hemipholiota". Modern molecular evidence suggested recognition of a separate genus when sequences of a collection first identified as "Pholiota oedipus", now reclassified in "Meottomyces", revealed a unique branch. Subsequently, that species was studied by Holec and later as "Phaeogalera oedipus" was shown to be distinct from "
" but not the type of "Phaeogalera" itself. Additional phylogenetic support was provided by Gitte Petersen and others, who clearly showed a separation from "Phaeogalera". The genus was erected by Vizzini for two species and two varieties, all former members of "Pholiota". Vizzini treated the name "Pholiota oedipus" as a misapplied name, but this is contested by Legon who provided detailed notes on the types and ecology of the type species.
The fungus was first described in 1968 by American mycologists Alexander H. Smith and Lexemuel Ray Hesler as "Pholiota punicea". The type specimen was collected by Smith in November 1937 from a burned stump at the California–Oregon state line. The species was transferred to "
" in 2007, in the section "Confragosae", which contains species that either produce wine-red (vinaceous) fruit bodies or have a ring on the stipe. Other species in the section include "T. rufofulva", "T. vinicolor", "T. confragosa", "T. bispora", and "T. serrulata". The Latin specific epithet "punicea" means "reddish-purple".
The genera "Moserella" (Pöder & Scheuer, 1994) and "Chromosera" (Redhead, Ammirati & Norvell, 1995) were named in Moser's honour, as were the species "Acariniola moseri" (T. Majewsky & J. Wisn.), "Conocybe moseri" (Watling), "Cortinarius moseri" ((E. Horak) E. Horak), "Cortinarius moserianus" (Bohus), "Cortinarius meinhardii" (Bon), "Entoloma moserianum" (Noordel.), "Gerronema moseri" (Singer), "Gymnopus moseri" (Antonín & Noordel.), "Hebeloma moseri" (Singer), "Hydropus moserianus" (Bas), "Hygrocybe moseri" (Bon), "Lactarius moseri" (Harmaja), "Lasiosphaeria moseri" (O. Hilber), "Leucoagaricus moseri" (Wasser), "Peziza moseri" (Aviz.-Hersh. & Nemlich), "Phaeocollybia moseri" (Band.-Muñoz & Guzmán), "Psathyrella moseri" (Singer), "Psilocybe moseri" (Guzmán), "Thaxteriola moseri" (T. Majewsky & J. Wisn.), "Tricholoma moseri" (Singer), "Tricholoma moserianum" (Bon), "
moseri" (Raithelh.), and "Wardomyces moseri" (W. Gams).
The specific features that define the genus require a microscope to confirm. In the wild it can be difficult to determine a "Galerina" from a number of similar genera, such as "Pholiota", "
", "Conocybe", "Pholiotina", "Agrocybe", "Gymnopilus", "Phaeogalera" and "Psilocybe". For the most part, Galerinas will be found associated with moss, and this can separate out the genus in nature fairly well. But this identification is more difficult in the section Naucoriopsis, which does not associate with moss, and is a decomposer of wood.
Phaeogalera is a small genus of slender, fleshy bog and swamp-inhabiting mushrooms with large, brownish spores with a germ pore and a hymenium lacking chrysocystidia. "Phaeogalera" resemble "Galerina" in their habitat, macroscopic appearance, and spore print color, however, their microscopic characteristics (smooth spores with a distinct germ pore and non-tibiiform cystidia) more closely resemble "Psilocybe". The type species, "Phaeogalera stagnina", has an Arctic-alpine distribution in the Northern Hemisphere extending into the boreal forests and taiga. It grows along the edges of bogs in peaty soils and sometimes amongst "Sphagnum" or other mosses. This type species has been classified in "Galerina", "
" and "Psilocybe". Modern molecular evidence supports the recognition of "Phaeogalera" as an independent genus separate from "Galerina". The generic name is built upon the antiquated generic name "Galera", now synonymous with "Galerina", and with a reference to the darker colors of the basidiospores of "Phaeogalera". When originally proposed by Kühner, he forgot to fully cite the original publication for the type species which explains by the name was later validly published by Pegler & Young in 1975. The genus "Meottomyces" was segregated from "Phaeogalera" after briefly being classified together by Romagnesi (under the name ""P. oedipus"").
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