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  1. A hypha is a multibranched tubular cell filled with cytoplasm.
  2. A hypha (plural hyphae) is a long, branching filament that, with other hyphae, forms the feeding thallus of a fungus called the mycelium. (Web site)
  3. A hypha (plural hyphae) is a long, branching filamentous cell of a fungus, and also of unrelated Actinobacteria. (Web site)
  4. Hypha is a single elongated, cylindrical, rod-shape filamentous (hair-like) microscopic plant organism forming the basic fungus structure. (Web site)
  5. Hypha are transparent thin walled tubes.


  1. The best example was a cluster of particles that attached near the apical pole of a hypha (Fig.
  2. One of the nuclei divides in the main axis of the hypha, while the other divides into the clamp (Fig. (Web site)
  3. Fig. A . Young region of a hypha, showing progressive changes in ultrastructural organisation behind the hyphal apex.
  4. In P. ostreatus, the spindle in the main hypha was longer than that in the clamp during conjugate division. (Web site)
  5. FIGURE 4 Analysis of the displacement of four surface markers during growth of a hypha of R. solani.


  1. Hypha (plural, hyphae) Long and often branched tubular filament that constitutes the vegetative body of many fungi and funguslike organisms. (Web site)
  2. Each vegetative filament of fungus is called a hypha and a large mass of hyphae is called a mycelium.
  3. Filaments are called hypha with the total mass of hyphae making up the mycelium.
  4. Fungi have a vegetative body called a thallus or soma, composed of one-cell-thick filaments termed hyphae (singular: hypha).
  5. From time to time, hyphae develop reproductive structures that are partitioned from the hypha by holeless septa. (Web site)


  1. Turgor pressure inside the appressorium results in a penetration hypha breaching the cell wall and invasion of the plant tissues.
  2. The growth of the hypha e is observed as irregularities between the highly ordered algae cells. (Web site)
  3. FIGURE 9 Schematic representation of the required deployment of forces needed to expand the cell wall of a hypha in an orthogonal pattern.
  4. The specialized hypha or cell on which conidia are produced.
  5. A hypha consists of one or more cells surrounded by a tubular cell wall. (Web site)


  1. A mating event results from end-to-end fusion of hyphae, as in Zygomycota, or fusion of a hypha with an oidium, a specialized mating spore.
  2. SPORANGIOPHORE - A specialized hypha that gives rise to a sporangium. (Web site)
  3. A hypha may contain several haploid nuclei (either identical or from different individuals).
  4. Trichogyne: The receptive hypha formed during sexual fertilization in fungi belonging to the Ascomycota. (Web site)
  5. Mycology - Taxonomy - Ascomycota The hyphae of Ascomycota have bilayered walls with primary septa at regular intervals along the hypha. (Web site)


  1. They are shaped like parentheses and found on either side of pores in the dolipore septum which separates cells within a hypha.
  2. Reproduction in Rhizopus involves hyphae producing gametes that are separated from the rest of the hypha by a crosswall (septum).
  3. Blastic conidium: Conidium arising from a yeast cell or hypha as a result of elongation and swelling before separation by a septum.
  4. It is not notably larger than the hypha from which it was produced, and separation occurs at a septum. (Web site)
  5. The septum also increases rigidity of the hypha as it can function as a structural support to the turgor pressure within the compartment. (Web site)


  1. A promycelim is formed that consists to a short hypha (equated to a basidium).
  2. Basidium(a): Enlarged terminal cell of a hypha, bearing basidiospores. (Web site)
  3. Basidiomycota: e, basidiomata; f, basidium; g, basidiospores; h, hypha with clamp connections.
  4. At the end of the hypha a structure called the basidium, a spore-producing, club-shaped structure. (Web site)
  5. Sometimes the basidium (metabasidium) develops from a probasidium, which is a specialized cell which is not elongated like a typical hypha.


  1. At one end of an ascogenous hypha, there develops a U-shaped hook, which points back opposite to the general growth direction.
  2. Fig. 4 shows the trajectories of four different carbon particles that collided with the apical dome of the same hypha at different points.
  3. Dikaryon: a pair of closely associated, sexually compatible nuclei, may or may not be derived from a different parent hypha or cell.
  4. In many species of filamentous ascomycetes each ascogenous hypha branches and rebranches in various ways, and produces a cluster of asci. (Web site)


  1. GERM TUBE - the hypha that emerges from germinating spores of true fungi. (Web site)
  2. Germ tube: A hypha initially developing from a conidium or spore.
  3. Figure J. Infection of a hypha of Rhizoctonia solani from germinating spores of Verticillium biguttatum.
  4. So, in effect, a fungal hypha is a continuously moving mass of protoplasm in a continuously extending tube.
  5. A germ tube emerges from the lumen of the subtending hypha, and originates either at the septum or at a break in branch hyphae. (Web site)


  1. The body can be a single cell, as in yeasts, or a long tubular filament divided into cellular segments, which is called a hypha (plural, hyphae). (Web site)
  2. Ascomycota: i, ascomata; j, ascus; k, ascospores; l, septate hypha.
  3. Hypha singular - Hyphae plural: Fungi's growing structure - their roots, stock and branches collectively. (Web site)


  1. A tropism is an orientation response of a hypha to an external stimulus.
  2. The most frequent orientation of the hypha is along the main axis of the algal thaUus.
  3. FIG. 9 is a microphotograph of a fungal hypha (f) growing between the algal walls (w). (Web site)


  1. However, if an adjoining hypha is ruptured, the Woronin bodies block the pore to prevent loss of cytoplasm into the ruptured compartment.
  2. An aerial hypha grows up vertically and the tip swells with cytoplasm containing many nuclei which form into many spores, each containing several nuclei. (Web site)
  3. Each section contains at least one haploid nucleus, and the septa usually have perforations that allow cytoplasm to flow through the hypha.


  1. As a hypha extends, septa may be formed behind the growing tip to partition each hypha into individual cells. (Web site)
  2. Figure 3. Diagram of clamp cell formation: A. Dikaryotic hypha, arrow shows direction of hyphal tip growth.
  3. Hyphae can branch through bifurcation of a growing tip, or by the emergence of a new tip from an established hypha. (Web site)
  4. Basidiospores are produced by the union of the nuclei at the tip of a binucleated segment of a hypha. (Web site)
  5. Next, a cell wall forms between the clamp, the posterior cell and the tip of the hypha.


  1. Its spore-bearing structures consist of an erect hypha (sporangiophore) which is swellen into a vesicle below the sporangium.
  2. Zygomycota: a, coenocytic hypha; b, zygospore; c, sporangiophore; d, sporangiospores. (Web site)


  1. Some Fungi however, have non septate hypha, meaning their hypha are not separated by septa.
  2. The single hypha produced by fusion typically has two nuclei per "cell", and is known as a dikaryon, meaning "two nuclei". (Web site)


  1. HYPHA (pl. = HYPHAE) - the tubular architectural module of almost all fungi, its wall chitinous in eumycotan fungi, cellulosic in oomycetes. (Web site)
  2. A typical hypha consists of a tubular wall, usually made of chitin, which surrounds, supports, and protects the cellss that compose a hypha.


  1. Arthrospore: A spore resulting from the fragmentation of a hypha.
  2. Thallic conidia: Conidia formed as a result of the septation and fragmentation of a hypha. (Web site)


  1. Filament: A threadlike element of a bacterium; a hypha of a fungus.
  2. Conidiophore: A hypha giving rise to conidia. (Web site)
  3. Glossary (A-I) A threadlike element of a bacterium; a hypha of a fungus. (Web site)
  4. Arrows mark conidia; arrowheads mark septa; the double arrowhead marks a newly formed branch from main hypha. (Web site)


  1. Unlike typical skeletal hyphae these are swollen centrally and often exceedingly broad, hence giving the hypha a fusiform shape. (Web site)
  2. Do not misinterpret the swollen, internal septum (cross wall) that divides the asexual sporangium from its supporting hypha.

Specialized Hypha

  1. A thin-walled, asexual spore borne exogenously on an often specialized hypha (conidiophore) and is deciduous at maturity.
  2. Again this is the fruiting body and not the Hypha or rhizomes.
  3. CONIDIOPHORE - a specialized hypha, simple or branched, on which conidia are formed. (Web site)
  4. MONOMITIC - describes basidiomata constructed of only one kind of hypha, the generative type (cf. (Web site)
  5. Deep Hypha is a project to coordinate and provide resources for research in fungal systematics.


  1. At the end of the hypha a structure called the basidium, a spore-producing, club-shaped structure. (Web site)
  2. If the hypha of one spore meets up with the hypha of another, it begins the sexual process of spore prodcution through special spore-producing cells. (Web site)


  1. Rhizoids are a structure (as a hypha of a fungus) that functions like a root in support or absorption. (Web site)
  2. The hypha also extends out of the cell into the soil, increasing the absorption of water and nutrients of the cell.


  1. Hyphae
  2. Mycelium > Septa
  3. Mycelium
  4. Spore
  5. Glossaries > Glossary of Fungus Stubs /

Related Keywords

    * Arabidopsis Thaliana * Ascogenous Hypha * Ascus * Asexual Spore * Basidiomycota * Beginning * Cells * Cell Wall * Compartment * Conidia * Conidiospores * Conidium * Cylindrical * Developing * Developmental Unit * Dikaryon * Elongation * Existing Hyphae * Figure * Filament * Filaments * Form * Fruiting Body * Fungi * Fungus * Germ Tube * Growing Tip * Haploid * Individual Filament * Intercellular Hypha * Internally * Leaf * Life Cycle * Long * Mass * Modified * Mold * Mycelium * Nuclei * Oidial Hypha * Oidium * Place * Portion * Racquet Hyphae * Reproductive Structures * Septa * Septate Hypha * Short Hypha * Single Filament * Single Hypha * Singular * Sporangium * Spore * Spores * Stolon * Structure * Thallus * Thread * Typical Hypha * Vegetative Hyphae * Yeast Cells
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  Originally created: May 27, 2008.
  Links checked: June 08, 2013.
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