Other Mushrooms identifications

Stem type:
Spore colour:
Cap type:
Fungus colour:
Normal size:

Total mushrooms fount: 338

Ceriporiopsis gilvescens (Bres.) Dom. syn. Poria gilvescens Bres. Blasser Krustenschwamm Fruit body resupinate, initially small then merging into larger patches up to 10?15 x 2?5cm and 0.5cm thick, white, bruising or drying flesh-coloured, reddish-brown or ochraceous but remaining pale at the sterile margin. Tubes 1?4mm long, pale reddish-brown. Pores 3?5 per mm, more or less angular. Spores ellipsoid-cylindric, 4?6(7) x 1.5?2?. Hyphal system monomitic; hyphae thin-walled with clamp-connections. Habitat on logs and rotting stumps of deciduous trees. Season all the year, annual. Occasional. Not edible. Found In Europe.
Calocera furcata (Fr.) Fries A Dacrymcete Vill-s enyves-korallgomba. Found growing on dead conifer wood. Fruit bodies small bright yellow stags horns with distinctive forked tips which separates it from Calocera cornea.
Calbovista subsculpta Morse Fruit body 8-15cm across, 6-9cm high, nearly round or sometimes a bit broader; whitish to dingy; covered with flattened warty scales with grayish tips and brownish hairs at the center. Spore mass white becoming brownish. Sterile base one-quarter to one-third of mushroom; dull, white, firm. Spores globose, almost smooth, 3-5 x 3-5?. Habitat singly or scattered or in small groups in open areas along roadsides and wood edges in subalpine places. Sometimes abundant. Found in the Rocky Mountains and the Pacific coastal ranges. Season April-August. Edible but only when the spore mass is white; excellent.
Buglossoporus pulvinus (Pers. ex Pers.) Donk. Syn. Polyporus quercinus (Shrad.) ex Fr. Bracket 5-10 (20) cm wide about 5 cm deep. Found only on Oak. Spores yellowish, 6-10x2.5-4. Very rare in Britain, must be protected.
Bondarzewia montana (Qu-l.) Singer Hegyi likacsosgomba. Fruit body annual. Cap up to11cm across, 1cm thick, one or several on a branched stem, convex becoming flat and sunken; purplish brown or ochraceous brown; scurfy or finely felty becoming wrinkled. Tubes up to 2mm deep, often decurrent on stem, continuous with flesh; cream-colored. Pores 1-3 per mm, angular; surface cream-colored. Stem up to 120 x 40mm, central or off center; brown; velvety, rooting. Flesh up to 1cm thick, firm, hard; cream-colored. Odor pleasant, nutlike. Spores globose to subglobose, amyloid, ornamented with irregular short amyloid ridges, 6-8 x 5-7-. Deposit white. Hyphal structure dimitic. Habitat on the ground or on buried wood under conifers - pine, spruce, fir, Douglas fir. Found in the Pacific Northwest and California. Season September-November. Edible.
Bjerkandera fumosa (Fr.) Karst. Kr?msz?n? likacsosgomba (tapl?). The fruit bodies are small brackets up to a maximum of 14cm across. Ochre-brown sometimes concentrically zoned, the under surface is cream coloured, browning slightly when handled. The pores are small 2-4 per mm. Spores smooth, elliptical 5-6.5x2.5-3.5. Mostly found on willow but also on other trees including a report on conifers. Tough ?not edible. Europe.
Asero? rubra A stinkhorn from New Zealand. The whole fruit body is pink, arising from an oval white ?egg? with the glebal disk showing dark, sticky, spore mass, the ?tentacles? are strong reddish colour grouped in pairs, normally up to as much as 10cm in height. This is a very very rare fungus, only one record found outside greenhouses in the whole of the northern hemisphere. Found on mixed woodland litter on acid soil. It is native to New Zealand and Australia and other areas in the southern hemisphere. Presumably it was imported on garden plants that had been introduced from the southern hemisphere.
Ascotremella faginea (Peck) Seaver B?kk?s t?ml?srezg?gomba, B?kk ?lrezg?gomba (rezg?gomba). A jelly like asco, fruit body crowded together with a very short stem, pink to violet, shiny when wet. Asci 8 spored, ascospores 7-9x4-4.5, with two drops and 3 or 4 strations (very difficult to see). Found on dead twigs of Alder and Beech. Europe and America. Not edible.
Apiognomonia veneta The fungus that attacks London Plane trees with its Discula anamorph. In spring Planes get a severe leaf drop as the fungus develops, it occurs when the new leaves are approaching full size and seems to affect around 5% of leaves. It attacks the petioles and leaf stems infecting up into the leaf veins. The trees then carry on seeming to be able to survive and continue to build foliage throughout the season. The oriental plane is more resistant, the American plane less resistant to this disease, the London Plane being a hybrid seems to fall somewhere in the middle. Not Edible. USA and Europe.
Antrodia xantha (Fr. Fr.) Ryv. A crust found mainly on broad leaved branches or stumps but also on dead conifer wood. 1-5(10)mm thick forming patches on the dead wood, cream or whitish, or light yellow. Soft when fresh then brittle, bitter tasting. Pores small 4-6 per mm. Spores small, smooth 4-5x1-1.5um. Very similar in appearance to Antrodia serialis which has larger spores.
Antrodia sinuosa (Fr.) Karst. A creamy coloured rusipinate crust with rudimentary caps with exposed tubes, the leathery growth can be quite extensive, it can quite easily be detached from the substrate. Spores are smooth 6.5-9x3-4um. Found on dead spruce wood and occasionally on other conifers. It can be found at any time of year.
Antrodia serialis (FR.) Donk Szalagtapl? (tapl?). A rusupinate which forms patches on spruce wood that can be at least 20 cm. Across, tending to form mini tough leathery brackets. Where it turns up to make the little brackets it shows ochre-brown colours, the pore /under surface is white, pores 2-4 per mm. Found on dead conifer wood (mostly on spruce (Picea), at any time of the year. Not common. Spores 6.5-9x3-4um.
Albatrellus caeruleoporus (Pk.) Pouz. Fruit body annual. Cap up to 6cm wide, one or several growing from a branched base, circular, with an acute or rounded margin; indigo to blue-gray, becoming grayish brown or orange-brown in age; smooth to slightly rough and scaly. Tubes up to 3mm deep; indigo becoming reddish orange. Pores 2-3 per mm, angular; surface gray to blue, becoming grayish brown to bright reddish orange when dry. Stem up to 75 x 25mm, central or off center; indigo, discoloring with age; smooth to slightly pitted. Flesh up to l0mm thick, firm when dry; cream-colored to pale buff. Odor slight. Taste mild, pleasant. Spores ovoid to subglobose, smooth, 4-6 x 3-5-. Deposit white. Hyphal structure monomitic. Habitat singly or gregariously on the ground in mixed hemlock and deciduous woods. Found in northeastern North America. Season September-October. Edible.
Mycoacia uda (Fr.) Donk. syn. Acia uda (Fr.) Bourd. & Galz. Fruit body resupinate, very thin, bright lemon-yellow becoming more ochraceous with age, covered in crowded slender spines which become purple when treated with a drop of KOH. Cystidioles thin-walled, fusoid. Spores narrowly ellipsoid, 4?6.5 x 2?3.5um. Habitat on fallen branches of deciduous trees. Season all year. Common. Not edible. Found In Europe.
Abortiporus biennis (Bull. ex Fr.) Sing. syn Heteroporus biennis (Bull. ex Fr.) Laz. syn. Daedalea biennis Bull. ex Fr., Blushing Rosette, Rõt likacsosgomba. Fruit body variable, irregularly top-shaped, or rosette-like, or fused together into amorphous masses, 3-9cm across, 0.5-1.5cm thick, flattened to concave, surface downy to felty, whitish soon becoming pinkish. Tubes 2-6mm long, decurrent. Pores 1-2 per mm, angular and irregular, becoming maze-like, whitish bruising reddish. Spores elliptic-ovate to subglobose, 4-7 x 3.5-4.5µ. Long undulating worm-like refractive gloeocystidia present in the hymenium. In addition to the normal basidiospores the fungus also produces similarly shaped chlamydospores in the flesh and hymenium. Habitat on the ground from roots or wood chips of deciduous trees. Season autumn, annual. Occasional. Not edible. Distribution, America and Europe.