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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Glossaries > Glossary of Fungus Stubs /   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
ASPERGILLUS FUMIGATUS
AGARICACEAE
AGARICALES
AGARICS
AGARICUS
AMADOU
ARBUSCULAR MYCORRHIZA
ASCI
ASCOCARP
ASCOMYCOTA
ASCOSPORE
ASCOSPORES
ASCUS
ASPERGILLUS
ASPERGILLUS CLAVATUS
ASPERGILLUS FLAVUS
ASPERGILLUS PARASITICUS
ASTEROPHORA
AURICULARIA AURICULA-JUDAE
BASIDIOMYCOTA
BLACK SPOT
BLUE MOLD
BOTRYTIS CINEREA
BRACKET FUNGI
BRETTANOMYCES
BUTT ROT
CALVATIA
CHYTRIDIOMYCOSIS
CLADONIA
CLAVICORONA PYXIDATA
COCCIDIOIDES IMMITIS
CONIDIUM
CORAL FUNGI
CRATERELLUS
CRONARTIACEAE
CRONARTIUM
CRYPTOCOCCUS
CRYPTOCOCCUS NEOFORMANS
DERMATOPHYTE
DEUTEROMYCOTA
DIKARYON
DISCOMYCETES
DRY ROT
ELAPHOMYCETACEAE
EPIDERMOPHYTON
EUMYCETOMA
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Fungus Stubs"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Aspergillus Fumigatus

  1. Aspergillus fumigatus is a concern in hospital environment since it can easily infect patients. (Web site)
  2. Aspergillus fumigatus is a common fungus.
  3. Aspergillus fumigatus is a filamentous fungal saprophyte that is ubiquitous in the environment.
  4. Aspergillus fumigatus is a fungus infection which is often seen affecting the nasal cavity of long-nosed dogs.
  5. Aspergillus fumigatus is a life-threatening and increasingly frequent pathogen of the immunocompromised. (Web site)

Agaricaceae

  1. Agaricaceae is a family of basidiomycete fungi and includes organisms previously known as Tulostomataceae and Lepiotaceae.
  2. Agaricaceae is a family of fungi that contains about 50 genera including Agaricus, the mushrooms.
  3. Agaricaceae is a large family of fungi including many familiar mushrooms. (Web site)
  4. The Agaricaceae is a family of Basidiomycete fungi and includes organisms previously known as Tulostomataceae and .Coprinaceae.
  5. The Agaricaceae is a family of basidiomycete fungi and includes organisms previously known as Tulostomataceae and Lepiotaceae. (Web site)

Agaricales

  1. Agaricales are your stereotypical mushroom -- an umbrella-like cap with gills on the underside radiating from a centrally positioned stalk. (Web site)
  2. Agaricales: An extensive order of Basidiomycetous fungi whose fruiting bodies are commonly called mushrooms.

Agarics

  1. Agarics are soft and fleshy and short-lived.
  2. Agarics are ubiquitous, being found across all continents. (Web site)

Agaricus

  1. Agaricus is a genus of mostly medium to large gilled mushrooms. (Web site)
  2. Agaricus is a large and important genus of mushroom s containing both edible and poisonous species, some of which may be difficult to distinguish. (Web site)
  3. Agaricus is a large and important genus of mushrooms containing both edible and poisonous species, with possibly over 300 members worldwide. (Web site)
  4. Agaricus is an imperfectly documented genus in North America, and there is no authoritative contemporary treatise covering the genus across the continent. (Web site)
  5. Agaricus is used in homeopathy for twitching and spasms and for back pain markedly worse from sitting [5].

Amadou

  1. Amadou is a fourteen-year-old boy who lives in a village in West Africa.
  2. Amadou is a natural fungus of brown colour used by fly fishermen for drying out fly lures.
  3. Amadou is a species of fungus that grows in shelf-like formations on old trees.
  4. Amadou is a spongy, flammable substance prepared from bracket fungi. (Web site)
  5. Amadou is a three column layout with both sidebars on the right.

Arbuscular Mycorrhiza

  1. Arbuscular mycorrhiza is a mutually beneficial symbiosis or partnership between beneficial soil fungi and plants.
  2. Arbuscular mycorrhiza is the dominant type in the tropics, and in grasslands and deserts of temperate latitudes. (Web site)

Asci

  1. Asci are characteristic of the Ascomycetes.
  2. Asci are difficult to see, but their outlines are readily visible.
  3. Asci are ellipsoid, solitary or in clusters, with 8 ascospores and ascus walls that readily dissolve. (Web site)
  4. Asci are formed at the tips of hyphae on the inner layer of a structure called the ascoma.
  5. Asci are formed when two hyphae that are sexually compatible conjugate. (Web site)

Ascocarp

  1. An ascocarp is the fruiting body of some ascomycete fungi, containing millions of asci, each of which contains typically eight ascospores. (Web site)
  2. Ascocarp: the fruiting body of an ascomycete; the multicellular structure that produces asci, and acts as the platform from which the spores are launched.
  3. The ascocarp is a perithecium in most species. (Web site)
  4. The ascocarp is classified according to its placement (in ways which are not fundamental to the basic taxonomy).
  5. The ascocarp is classified according to its placement. (Web site)

Ascomycota

  1. Ascomycota are either single-celled ( yeasts) or filamentous (hyphal) or both ( dimorphic). (Web site)
  2. Ascomycota are heterotrophic, obtaining nutrients from both dead or living organisms. (Web site)
  3. Ascomycota are organisms with eukaryotic (having membrane bound organelles) cells. (Web site)
  4. Ascomycota is the largest phylum of Fungi.
  5. The Ascomycota are also classified together on the basis of reproductive structures due to the possession of an ascus. (Web site)

Ascospore

  1. An ascospore is a sexual spore from certain fungus species in which spores are found in a sac called an ascus.
  2. An ascospore is a spore contained in an ascus or that was produced inside an ascus. (Web site)
  3. Ascospore is a general classification for spores produced by sexual reproduction and can include Aspergillus, Penicillium, and Ascotrica. (Web site)
  4. Ascospore: A haploid sexual spore that is formed by free-cell formation in an ascus following karyogamy and meiosis.

Ascospores

  1. ASCOSPORES - a spore produced in a sac-like structure.
  2. Ascospores - The meiospore produced in the ascus of an ascomycete.
  3. Ascospores are 0-1 septate, filiform to fusiform and often dark. (Web site)
  4. Ascospores are 1 -celled, ovoid to ellipsoid, smooth, pale yellow brown to copper in color. (Web site)
  5. Ascospores are 1-celled, fusoid, curved, and tapering toward both ends to form whiplike extensions; they are hyaline to darkly pigmented. (Web site)

Ascus

  1. An ascus is a tube-shaped vessel, a meiosporangium, which contains the sexual spores produced by meiosis. (Web site)
  2. Ascus: An elongated spore case containing the spores of certain fungi including yeast.
  3. Ascus: a sac-like cell containing the ascospores cleaved from within by free cell formation after karyogamy (nuclear fusion) and meiosis.
  4. The ascus is a sac-shaped enclosure in the fruiting body of an ascomycete.
  5. The ascus is a saclike cell that bursts at maturity releasing eight ascospores.

Aspergillus

  1. Aspergillus is a filamentous, cosmopolitan and ubiquitous fungus found in nature.
  2. Aspergillus is a very common air-borne fungus, carried all over the world as spores. (Web site)
  3. Aspergillus is a genus of around 200 molds found throughout much of nature worldwide.

Aspergillus Clavatus

  1. Aspergillus clavatus is a species of Aspergillus with conidia dimensions 3-4.5 x 2.5-4.5 micrometres. (Web site)
  2. Aspergillus clavatus - This distinctive species is a common soil fungus with widespread distribution in soils in warmer climates. (Web site)
  3. Aspergillus clavatus is allergenic causing the occupational hypersentivity pneumonitis known as malt worker's lung.

Aspergillus Flavus

  1. Aspergillus Flavus is a widely distributed filamentous fungus that contaminates crops with the potent carcinogen aflatoxin. (Web site)
  2. Aspergillus flavus - the conidiophores are unpigmented, heavy walled and coarsely roughened-looks like a neck that needs a shave. (Web site)
  3. Aspergillus flavus is a common filamentous fungus that produces aflatoxins and presents a major threat to agriculture and human health. (Web site)
  4. Aspergillus flavus is a common fungus found in soil and debris.
  5. Aspergillus flavus is a common mold that grows on many substances, and grows especially well on grain and nuts.

Aspergillus Parasiticus

  1. Aspergillus parasiticus are not commonly found on building materials or in indoor environments. (Web site)
  2. Aspergillus parasiticus is a mold known to produce aflatoxin , although strains of it exist that do not produce this carcinogen .
  3. Aspergillus parasiticus is an economically important and common agent of AF contamination. (Web site)
  4. Aspergillus parasiticus is one primary source of aflatoxincontamination in economically important crops.

Asterophora

  1. Asterophora is a mushroom that feeds on old mushrooms, especially large Russula .
  2. Asterophora is a small genus that contains only two species, A. lycoperdoides and A. parasitica .

Auricularia Auricula-Judae

  1. Figure 2. Cultivated fruiting bodies of Auricularia auricula-judae (Auriculariales). (Web site)
  2. Several jelly fungi are cultivated for food in Asia, including the "wood ear" fungus, Auricularia auricula-judae (Fig. (Web site)

Basidiomycota

  1. Basidiomycota are unicellular or multicellular, sexual or asexual, and terrestrial or aquatic. (Web site)
  2. Basidiomycota is a classification that describes a wide variety of organisms. (Web site)
  3. The Basidiomycota are distinguished from the other fungi because of the presence of a club-shaped reproductive structure called the basidium.
  4. The Basidiomycota was traditionally divided into Homobasidiomycetes — the true mushroom s — and Heterobasidiomycetes — the rusts and smuts.
  5. The Basidiomycota was traditionally divided into Homobasidiomycetes — the true mushrooms — and Heterobasidiomycetes — the rusts and smuts. (Web site)

Black Spot

  1. BLACK SPOT - A disease on the foliage of roses. (Web site)
  2. Black Spot is a fungal disease that commonly attacks roses, reducing the vigour of plant s and may eventually produce dieback in susceptible varieties. (Web site)
  3. Black Spot is a fungal disease that commonly attacks roses, reducing the vigour of plants and may eventually produce dieback in susceptible varieties. (Web site)
  4. Black Spot is a fungus found on the rose leaves.
  5. Black spot is a common and potentially serious leaf spot disease affecting many types of roses.

Blue Mold

  1. Blue Mold is a local, regional, and continental problem.
  2. Blue mold is a big problem when there's a lot of dampness or rain. (Web site)
  3. Blue mold is a big problem where there is a lot of dampness or rain. (Web site)
  4. Blue mold is a common postharvest disease on apples and pears worldwide.
  5. Blue mold is a disease of ripe fruit and develops mostly on apples that are picked before they are mature. (Web site)

Botrytis Cinerea

  1. BOTRYTIS CINEREA - A beneficial mold that is primarily responsible for the special character of dessert wines from Sauternes (France) and much of Germany.
  2. BOTRYTIS CINEREA is a fungal disease that can blight many species of plants, including flowers, fruits, and vegetables. (Web site)
  3. Botrytis Cinerea is a fungus that attacks and dehydrates the grapes thus naturally leaving the grapes concentrating on their sugar level.
  4. Botrytis cinerea is a beneficial grape skin mold that removes water and shrivels the grapes. (Web site)
  5. Botrytis cinerea is a common fungus that can cause fruit rot problems in the field and post-harvest in both stone and pome fruit. (Web site)

Bracket Fungi

  1. Bracket fungi are commonly found growing on trees or fallen logs in damp woodlands. (Web site)
  2. Bracket fungi are familiar in woodlands, where they may cause the rapid decay of stumps and fallen trees and shrubs (or even telephone poles or timber). (Web site)
  3. Bracket fungi are fungi notable for bearing mushrooms in a structure known as a "bracket".
  4. Bracket fungi are important decomposers of woody debris in wet forests. (Web site)
  5. Bracket fungi are so named because they occur as individual fruiting bodies ( mushrooms) in a grouping or pattern known as a "bracket". (Web site)

Brettanomyces

  1. Brettanomyces is a common defect in wine, but controversy surrounds the subject. (Web site)
  2. Brettanomyces is a favoured discussion topic among wine geeks, who-ll often enter into lengthy discussions about whether a certain wine is bretty or not. (Web site)
  3. Brettanomyces is a funky, sour yeast that takes a little getting used to. (Web site)
  4. Brettanomyces is a genus of spoilage yeasts responsible for the "medicine cabinet" smell.
  5. Brettanomyces is a non-spore forming genus of yeast in the family Saccharomycetaceae, and is often colloquially referred to as " Brett ". (Web site)

Butt Rot

  1. Butt rot is a disease of plants, mostly trees, caused by fungi. (Web site)
  2. The term "butt rot" refers to decay fungi that attack the base ( "butt") and roots of trees. (Web site)

Calvatia

  1. Calvatia is a genus of about 35 species that are especially common in temperate regions.
  2. Calvatia is a genus of puffball mushrooms within the order Lycoperdales. (Web site)

Chytridiomycosis

  1. Chytridiomycosis is a dangerous and deadly infection. (Web site)
  2. Chytridiomycosis is a fatal disease of post-metamorphic frogs and can be carried by healthy tadpoles.
  3. Chytridiomycosis is a fatal infectious disease that affects amphibians, caused by the chytrid - Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis . (Web site)
  4. Chytridiomycosis is a key example of an emerging infectious disease in wildlife ( 6,7). (Web site)
  5. Chytridiomycosis is an emerging disease responsible for a series of global declines and extinctions of amphibians. (Web site)

Cladonia

  1. Cladonia is a club lichen but it has a squamulose primary thallus.

Clavicorona Pyxidata

  1. Clavicorona pyxidata is a coral fungus that is commonly called "crown coral" or "crown-tipped coral fungus".

Coccidioides Immitis

  1. Coccidioides immitis is a dimorphic mould found in its filamentous phase in soil.
  2. Coccidioides immitis is a dimorphic pathogenic fungus found in the southwestern United States, Mexico, Central and South America (Pappagianis 1988 ). (Web site)
  3. Coccidioides immitis is a fungus endemic to the southwestern United States.
  4. Coccidioides immitis is a pathogenic fungus responsible for the recent epidemics of coccidioidomycosis (Valley fever) in California (Pappagianis et al. (Web site)
  5. Coccidioides immitis is a primary fungal pathogen which resides in soil of the desert Southwest. (Web site)

Conidium

  1. Scanning electron microscope image of a conidium and spores.
  2. Hilum (pl. hila): A scar at the base of a conidium.
  3. The apex of an annellide becomes longer and narrower as each subsequent conidium is formed and released.

Coral Fungi

  1. Coral fungi are conspicuous and colourful, and some of the larger forms are edible, but others are very distasteful. (Web site)
  2. Coral fungi are mushrooms that are usually shaped like coral from the ocean but can also be shaped like forks, worms or clubs.
  3. Coral fungi are named because of their resemblance to certain forms of corals.

Craterellus

  1. Craterellus is a genus of generally edible fungi similar to the closely related chanterelles , with some species recently reassigned to this genus.

Cronartiaceae

  1. Cronartiaceae is a family of rust fungi in the order Uredinales .

Cronartium

  1. Cronartium is a genus of rust fungi in the family Cronartiaceae .

Cryptococcus

  1. Cryptococcus is a fungus that can cause meningitis.
  2. Cryptococcus is a fungus which is found worldwide, primarily in bird guano or around eucalyptus trees. (Web site)
  3. Cryptococcus is a fungus. (Web site)
  4. Cryptococcus is a genus of encapsulated yeast, only one species of which is pathogenic in humans. (Web site)
  5. Cryptococcus is a genus of fungus. (Web site)

Cryptococcus Neoformans

  1. CRYPTOCOCCUS neoformans is a common cause of life-threatening central nervous system infection in immunocompromised patients ( W HITE et al. (Web site)
  2. Cryptococcus neoformans is a basidiomycetous human fungal pathogen that causes fatal disease in immunocompromised hosts. (Web site)
  3. Cryptococcus neoformans is a dimorphic basidiomycetous human fungal pathogen, found world-wide, affecting mainly the immunocompromised. (Web site)
  4. Cryptococcus neoformans is a facultative intracellular pathogen in murine pulmonary infection. (Web site)
  5. Cryptococcus neoformans is a fungal pathogen that causes cryptococcal meningoencephalitis, particularly in immunocompromised patients.

Dermatophyte

  1. A dermatophyte is a fungus parasitic upon the skin. (Web site)
  2. A dermatophyte is a parasitic fungus ( mycosis) that infects the skin.
  3. A dermatophyte is a parasitic fungus that infects the skin.
  4. A dermatophyte is a parasitic fungus upon the skin.
  5. Dermatophyte is a fungus which causes skin infection. (Web site)

Deuteromycota

  1. Deuteromycota is an extremely varied phylum.
  2. The Deuteromycota are a form division of the fungi, including those fungi in which sexual reproduction is unknown. (Web site)
  3. The Deuteromycota are classified as fungi for two main reasons. (Web site)
  4. The Deuteromycota is a heterogeneous group of unrelated species in which sexual reproduction has never been observed.

Dikaryon

  1. Dikaryon: A hyphal compartment, mycelium or fungal cell occupied by a pair or pairs of closely associated, genetically different, sexually compatible nuclei. (Web site)
  2. Dikaryon: a pair of closely associated, sexually compatible nuclei, may or may not be derived from a different parent hypha or cell.
  3. The dikaryon is a prolonged mycelial stage in which the nuclei from each mating partner remain together without fusing.
  4. The dikaryon is a prolonged mycelial stage that can be induced to develop a multicellular structure, the mushroom, under proper environmental conditions.

Discomycetes

  1. Discomycetes is a former taxonomic class of Ascomycete fungi which contains all of the cup, sponge, brain, and some club-like fungi.
  2. Discomycetes is a taxonomic " class " which contains all of the cup, sponge, brain, and club-like fungi such as the truffle and swamp beacon. (Web site)
  3. The Discomycetes are a now obsolete subgroup of the Pezizomycotina including cup fungi, morels, etc. (Web site)

Dry Rot

  1. Dry rot - A type of brown rot decay caused by the basidiomycete Serpula lacrimans.
  2. Dry rot is a common term used for wood decaying fungus, which infects and damages wood.
  3. Dry rot is a fungus that causes wood to crumble. (Web site)
  4. Dry rot is a living and growing fungus, which feeds off and destroys timber in order to live.
  5. Dry rot is a living fungus that attacks wood.

Elaphomycetaceae

  1. Elaphomycetaceae is a family of the Eurotiales fungi. (Web site)

Epidermophyton

  1. Epidermophyton is a cosmopolitan dermatophyte, filamentous fungus. (Web site)
  2. Epidermophyton is a filamentous fungus and one of the three fungal genera classified as dermatophytes.
  3. Epidermophyton is a fungal dermatophyte.
  4. Epidermophyton is a genus of fungus causing superficial and cutaneous mycoses.
  5. Epidermophyton is a type of fungus causing superficial mycoses .

Eumycetoma

  1. Eumycetoma is a chronic cutaneous and subcutaneous infection caused by various genera of fungi.
  2. Eumycetoma is a form of mycetoma caused by various genera of true fungi. (Web site)
  3. Eumycetoma is a major mycological health problem of severe morbidity in tropical and subtropical areas .
  4. Eumycetoma is a subcutaneous fungal infection in which the etiological agent occurs in the form of more or less compact mycelial grains. (Web site)
  5. Eumycetoma is the fungal form of Mycetoma.

Related Keywords

    * Eurotiales * Eurotiomycetes * Fairy Ring * Favus * Fruiting Body * Fusarium * Fusarium Ear Blight * Fusarium Venenatum * Galerina Autumnalis * Gasteromycetes * Gasteromycetidae * Gibberella * Gills * Glomeromycota * Homobasidiomycetidae * Hymenium * Hymenochaetales * Hymenophore * Hypha * Hyphae * Hypholoma * Hypocreaceae * Hypocreales * Kluyveromyces Fragilis * Lactarius Deterrimus * Lycoperdales * Lycoperdon * Malassezia Furfur * Merkle * Mildew * Multicellular Fungi * Mushroom * Mushrooms * Mycoherbicide * Mycology * Mycotoxin * Neotyphodium * Oidium * Orange Peel Fungus * Panaeolus Subbalteatus * Parenthesome * Parmeliaceae * Penicillium * Penicillium Camemberti * Penicillium Candida * Penicillium Glaucum * Penicillium Notatum * Pezizomycotina * Phallales * Photographs * Pichia Pastoris * Pilobolus * Pneumocystis * Pneumocystis Jiroveci * Polyporales * Puffball * Puffballs * Pythium * Rhizoid * Rhizopus * Rhizopus Nigricans * Russulales * Ryegrass Bunt * Saccharomyces * Schizosaccharomyces Pombe * Scleroderma Citrinum * Secotioid * Septoria * Shaggy Parasol * Sordariomycetes * Soybean Rust * Spegazzinia * Stachybotrys Chartarum * Stereaceae * Thermally Dimorphic Fungus * Tooth Fungus * Trichocoma * Trichocomaceae * Trichophyton * Tulostomatales * Uncinula Necator * Ustilago * Volva * Volvariella * Volvariella Gloiocephala * Volvariella Speciosa * Zygospore
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  Originally created: May 27, 2008.
  Links checked: February 06, 2013.
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