Pore material cannot be seperated from flesh of the cap Mushrooms identifications

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

Total mushrooms fount: 47

Coltricia cinnamomea (Pers.) Murr. Fruit body annual. Cap up to 5cm across, single but often joined to other fruit bodies, circular, flat to funnel-shaped, with a thin lined or slightly fringed margin; brown to deep reddish brown with concentric bands of color; dry, velvety, shiny. Tubes up to 2mm deep, 1mm thick, narrow, pliant and fibrous; rusty to reddish brown. Pores 2-4 per mm, thin-walled, angular; surface reddish brown. Stem up to 40 x 6mm, central, expanded toward base; yellowy, brownish red to deep reddish brown; finely velvety. Flesh thin, reddish brown. Spores oblong to ellipsoid, smooth, 6-10 x 4.5-7?. Hyphal structure monomitic. Habitat on the ground in dense masses and along paths in deciduous woods. Found in forest regions in many parts of eastern and western North America. Season June-November. Edibility not known.
Bondarzewia berkeleyi (Fr.) Bond. et Singer syn. Polyporus berkeleyi Fr.Berkeley's Polypore Fruit body annual. Cap up to 25cm across, 15cm wide, 3cm thick, one or several overlapping in large clusters, usually fan-shaped; tan to yellowish; smooth, finely felty or rough and pitted. Tubes up to 2cm deep, decurrent, continuous with the flesh; pale buff. Pores1-2 per mm, circular to angular; surface tan. Stem up to 8cm thick, lateral, usually branched, developing from an underground sclerotium; yellowish. Flesh up to 3cm thick, corky; pale bull. Spores globose to subglobose, ornamented with short irregularly arranged amyloid ridges, 7-9 x 6-8?. Deposit ochraceous. Hyphal structure dimitic. Habitat growing from the base or stumps of hardwood and deciduous trees, particularly oak and chestnut. Found in eastern North America, west to Texas and Louisiana. Season July-October. Edible with caution.
Boletopsis subsquamosa (Fr.) Kotlaba & Pouz. S?t?t tapl?tin?ru (tin?ru), v?r?s?d? zsemlegomba Fruit body annual. Cap up to 15cm across, 4cm thick in center, circular to irregular outline, with thin wavy margin; bluish black to grayish brown tinged with olive; fleshy becoming soft or brittle and slightly wrinkled when dry. Tubes up to 8mm deep; white to greenish white, paler than the flesh. Pores 1-3 per mm, angular, thin-walled, decurrent; surface white drying pale grayish. Stem up to 7 x 3cm, central to lateral; gray to sordid olive-brown; smooth or with fine dark scales, fleshy becoming wrinkled when dry. Flesh up to 3cm thick; white when fresh but darkens when touched, becoming greenish gray when dry, often darker just above the tubes. Odor slight. Taste weak to bitterish when fresh, sweetish to spicy when dry. Spores angular to oval, with warty projections, 5-7 x 4-5?. Deposit light or dark brown. Hyphal structure monomitic; clamps present. Habitat on the ground in deciduous or coniferous woods, especially pine. Found in eastern North America, the Pacific Northwest, and California. Season September-October. Edible. Comment Although the name suggests a boletus, this is, in fact, a polypore.
Sheep Polypore Albatrellus ovinus (Fr.) Murr. syn. Polyporus ovinus Fr. Schafporling Fak? zsemlegomba. Fruit body annual. Cap 5-15cm across, usually single but sometimes several fused together, circular to irregular when fused, convex then depressed, dish-shaped; white to pale buff, tan; dry, smooth, or a little scaly with age. Tubes 1-2mm deep, decurrent; white. Pores 2-4 per mm, angular; white to yellowish. Stem 20-75 x 10-30mm, slightly swollen, pointed at base, usually central; white bruising pinkish; smooth. Flesh 5-20mm thick, firm; white, dries yellowish. Odor pleasant, fungusy, aromatic. Taste mild, sometimes slightly bitter (see Comment). Spores subglobose-ellipsoid, 3-4.5 x 3-3.5?. Deposit white. Hyphal structure monomitic. Habitat on the ground by conifers, especially at high elevations. Found in Europe especially Finland (where it is considered a fine edible,)and throughout North America. Season August to winter. Edible. Comment Similar are Albatrellus confluens (Fr.) Kotlaba & Pouz., which is darker, orange-hued, with a bitter flavor, and Albatrellus subrubescens (Murr.) Pouz., which bruises orange.
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.