Lateral Mushrooms identifications

Edibility:
Habitat:
Stem type:
Spore colour:
Cap type:
Fungus colour:
Normal size:
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Flesh:
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Total mushrooms fount: 436

Inedible
Crepidotus crocophyllus (Berk.) Sacc. Cap 0.5-1.5cm across, convex to kidney-shaped or fan-shaped; ochraceous brown; covered in minute appressed scales. Gills rather broad, crowded, rounded behind; yellow to ochre-orange. No stem. Flesh soft, thin. Spores subglobose, slightly roughened, pale ochre-yellow, 5.7-6 x 5.7-6-. Deposit dull brown to cinnamon brown. Habitat on dead or decaying hardwood logs and stumps. Found widely distributed in North America. Season May possibly through to September. Edibility not known.
Choice
Craterellus cornucopioides (L. ex Fr.) Pers. syn. Cantharellus cornucopioides L. ex Fr. Horn of Plenty, Black Trumpets, Trompette des morts, Corne d'abondance, Herbsttrompete, Kraterpilz, S?t?t trombitagomba, Trombetta dei morti, corno dell'abbondanza, Hoorn van overvloed. Cap 2?8cm across, deeply tubular with flared mouth, becoming irregularly crisped and wavy at the margin, thin and leathery, dark brown to black and scurfy scaly when moist drying paler and greyish brown. Spore-bearing or outer surface ashy grey, smooth in young specimens becoming somewhat undulating with age. Spores white, elliptic, 10?11 x 6?7?. Habitat gregarious or clustered amongst leaf litter of deciduous woods. Season late summer to late autumn. Occasional but locally abundant. Edible ? good. Distribution, America and Europe.
Poisonous/Suspect
Inedible
Coriolus versicolor (L. ex Fr.) Qu?l. syn. Trametes versicolor (L. ex Fr.) Pil?t. Turkey Tail, Schmetterlingsporling Lepketapl? (tapl?) Polypore versicolore, Manyzoned Polypore. Bracket 4?10cm across, 3?5cm wide, 0.1?0.3cm thick, leathery, usually forming large overlapping tiered groups; upper surface velvety becoming smooth with age, colour very variable, concentrically zoned black-green, grey-blue, grey-brown or ochraceous-rust, with a white to cream margin. Flesh tough and leathery, white. Taste and smell not distinctive. Tubes 0.5?1mm long, white drying yellowish. Pores 3?5 per mm, circular or irregularly angular, white, yellowish or light brown. Spores straw-yellow, ellipsoid, 5.5?6?1.5?2m. Hyphal structure trimitic. Habitat on deciduous wood. Season all year. Very common. Not edible. This is a very variable species and some authors recognize several forms. Distribution, America and Europe.
Inedible
Coriolus hirsutus (Wulf. ex Fr.) Qu?l. syn. Trametes hirsuta (Wulf. ex Fr.) Pil?t. Striegelige Tramete Borost?s egyr?t?tapl? (tapl?) Polypore hirsute Bracket 4?10cm across, 2?6cm wide, 0.5?1cm thick, single or in overlapping groups; upper surface covered in silvery hairs, concentrically zoned and contoured, whitish to yellow-brown or grey when young, greying with age. Flesh tough and leathery, white. Taste bitter, smell slightly of aniseed when fresh. Tubes 1?5mm long, white to yellowish. Pores 2?4 per mm, subcircular, white at first later cream, often tinted grey. Spores whitish, ellipsoid to subcylindric, 5.5?7.5 x 1.5?2.5um. Hyphal structure trimitic. Habitat on dead wood of deciduous trees especially on fallen beech trunks in exposed situations. Season all year. Rare. Not edible. Found In Europe.
Inedible
Coriolopsis trogii (Berk.) Domanski. Syn. Trametes trogii Berk. and Funalia trogii (Berk. ) Bond. & Sing. Fruit body an ochraceous-orange to fawn bracket, up to about 10cm across. Pores creamy grey, up to 1mm in diameter. Spores smooth 6.5-11 x 3-3.5um. Found mainly on dead Poplar (Populus) wood, or on other hard woods. America and Europe.
Inedible
Coriolopsis gallica (Fr. ) Ryv. Syn. Trametella extenuate (Dur. Et Mont.) Domanski. Barna egyr?t?tapl? (tapl?). Fruit body may be entirely resupinate or may form brackets, brown to rusty 10-15 com across or combining to make a larger mass. Pores rounded or oval 1-2(3) per mm. Spores 10-15x4.5-5.5um. Found mostly on living or dead Ash (Fraxinus) occasionally on other hardwoods.
Inedible
Coriolellus albidus (Fr. ex Fr.) Bond. syn. Trametes albida (Fr. ex Fr.) Bourd. & Galz. Fruit body resupinate, or forming small brackets, 1?3cm across, 0.5?1cm wide, 0.2?0.7cm thick; upper surface finely hairy, white to light yellowish-brown. Flesh white. Tubes 2?5mm long. Pores 0.6?2mm diameter, angular, white or cream to pale buff. Spores cylindric-ellipsoid, 6?11 x 3?5um. Hyphal structure dimitic; generative hyphae with clamp-connections. Habitat on fallen branches and logs of deciduous trees, causing brown rot of the wood. Season all year. Occasional. Not edible. Found In Europe.
Inedible
Cordyceps canadensis Ellis & Everhart. Grootsporige truffelknotszwam. Fruit body 3?10cm high, the fertile head is oval to subglobose, chestnut brown to blackish, set on a tough yellow-olivaceous stalk up to 1cm thick. Asci very long x 15?. Spores breaking up into part-spores, 20?50 x 3?5?. Habitat mainly in pine woods parasitic on species of Elaphomyces buried just below the surface (shown here on E. granulatus). Season autumn. Uncommon. Not edible. Distribution, America and Europe.
Inedible
Coniophora puteana (Schum.) Karst. syn. C. cerebella Pers. syn. Corticium puteanum (Schum.) Fr. Gelber Holzschwamm Vastagb?r? foltgomba Wet Rot. Fruit body resupinate, forming irregular patches 4?20cm across, creamy white at first then pale yellow becoming dirty chrome to olivaceous, margin broad, white, radiating, surface irregular, rough and warted. Flesh very thin. Spores olivaceous-brown, broadly elliptic, 11?13 x 7?8?. Habitat on trunks, decaying wood or timbers; it is one of the major causes of wet rot in damp buildings. Season all year. Common. Not edible. Found In Europe.
Inedible
Coltricia montagnei (Fr.) Murr. Fruit body annual. Cap up to 12cm across, 1-2cm thick, circular or irregular, depressed toward the stem, with a wavy margin; cinnamon to deep reddish, rusty brown when older, sometimes with uneven furrowed bands of color and a paler margin in growing specimens; velvety or finely felty becoming hairy, warted, or scaly, particularly toward the center. Tubes up to 4mm deep, rarely 8mm near the stem. Pores 1-3mm, angular, often expanded and radially elongated toward the stem; in some specimens the pores join together to form pseudogills with 1-3mm between the pseudogills; pore surface cinnamon to rusty brown. Stem 10-40 x 5-l0mm, central or lateral, expanding toward the pore surface; cinnamon to deep rusty brown; felty to warted with smooth patches in age. Flesh up to 2cm thick at center; cinnamon to rusty brown; upper part soft then corky, lower part distinctly denser. Spores ellipsoid, smooth, 9-14 x 5.5-7.5?. Deposit pale brown. Hyphal structure monomitic. Habitat on the ground, often on footpaths and clay banks in hardwood forests. Found in eastern North America and in Oregon. Season July-October. Not edible too tough. Comment In the past, this fungus has been split into two varieties. Those with the concentric pseudogills were known as Coltricia montagnei var. greenii Fr., which was also known as Cyclomyces greenii Berk., and the poroid variety, known as Coltricia montagnei Fr. var. montagnei.
Inedible
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.
Poisonous/Suspect
Inedible
Climacodon septentrionalis (Fr.) Karsten ?szaki t?sk?slaska. Fruit body huge, consisting of overlapping fan-shaped caps growing in horizontal clusters 15-30cm high, arising from a solid base which narrows to an attachment about 2cm wide where it enters the wood. Cap 10-15cm across, 2-5cm thick near the base, shelf-like, thinning toward the margin; whitish to yellowish or buff, turning brownish yellow when dry, with very faint zones; densely hairy and roughened. Spines on undersurface 0.5-2cm long, narrow, with lacerated tips, crowded, pliant; dull white drying yellowish. Flesh up to 4cm thick, fibrous, tough, elastic; white, zoned. Odor none or mild when fresh, of ham when dry. Taste none or mild when fresh, bitter when old. Spores ellipsoid, smooth, 2.5-3 x 4-5.5?. Deposit white. Cystidia thick-walled with encrusted tip. Habitat high up or in the wounds of living deciduous trees such as maple, beech, and birch. Found widely distributed in northeastern North America as far south as Tennessee. Also in Europe. Season July-October. Not edible.
Inedible
Climacocystis borealis (Fr.) Kotlaba & Pouz. ?szaki likacsosgomba. Fruit body annual; no stem. Bracket 15cm across, 8cm wide. 4cm thick, fan-shaped to broadly stalk-less, fiat and semicircular, often overlapping; white to cream or straw-colored when fresh, becoming darker when dry; soft and watery when fresh, dry, brittle and often with radial lines when dry; felty to hairy, becoming partly smooth and partly covered in stiff hairs when dry. Tubes up to 5mm deep; same color as pores. Pores 1-2 per mm, thin-walled, angular; white to cream or light straw. Flesh duplex, with a lower dense layer up to 2cm thick; whitish. Taste mild. Spores broadly ellipsoid, smooth, thin-walled, 4.5-6.5 x 3-4.5?. Hyphal structure monomitic. Habitat on dead or living conifers and rarely on deciduous wood. Often abundant. Found widely distributed in coniferous forests in North America, excluding the southern pine region. Also in Europe. Season August-November. Not edible.
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