Notes: Found under spruce and aspen. For edibles, this was the big one for the day, with some effort I could have picked as many as I could carry. I was interested in other things, so I only grabbed these three good ones for the photo. The season seemed a little early for the mountains, other usually common edibles such as boletes and chanterelles were missing.
|User’s votes are weighted by their contribution to the site (log10 contribution). In addition, the user who created the observation gets an extra vote.|
|I’d Call It That||3.0||0.00||0|
sum(score * weight) /
(total weight + 1)
misapplied names are true for many species. Just to mention one, your Boletus edulis (which possibly could be called a variety to make things simpler).
Yeah, I knew there is a thing here, but it isn’t “my” name for these, I’m just using the name from the monographs written by my betters. If my betters tell me what to call these, I’ll do it. This is true for a number of the “common” species in use isn’t it?
I am aware that the name L. deliciosus is used in North America for a number of species looking like this, but it is not the one.
L. deliciosus (named by Linné) grows with pine, not spruce or aspen, and it doesn’t turn green on the cap.
You need to get your own names on these milkcaps..
Created: 2008-09-07 01:10:25 JST (+0900)
Last modified: 2008-09-08 06:05:09 JST (+0900)
Viewed: 132 times, last viewed: 2016-10-26 04:40:24 JST (+0900)