|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||16.72||3||(Alan Rockefeller,Noah)|
sum(score * weight) /
(total weight + 1)
seem to be gills that have become intensely crossveined to the point of becoming pores. Are the crossvein surfaces fertile, or only the radial ones?
Was that comment to me or Noah?
I guess you would need to use a tripod in the dark and use a long exposure time, I’ll be looking for bioluminescent Mycena species here in New Zealand next season and hopefully be able to capture some images of the phenomenon:)
did glow in the dark – faintly, but I didn’t try photographing the glow. next time…
Tom’s articles are always interesting, it is interesting to note that some strains of this mushroom are bioluminescent, that would make a really nice photograph!
Filoboletus Henn. (1900) = Mycena fide Kuyper (Dictionary of the Fungi, 10th ed., 2008); also in Fungorum. Tried to change the name, but wasn’t recognized.
pores have more surface area. So the real question is, what advantage do gills have in cooler climes?
In addition to Debbie’s question, I’m curious to know if this genus still exists or has been appropriated by the all-consuming Polyporus.
…what is the adaptive advantage of going from gills to pores? And why do we see this so much in the tropics?
Created: 2008-10-09 20:14:04 PDT (-0700)
Last modified: 2016-06-17 19:34:07 PDT (-0700)
Viewed: 419 times, last viewed: 2018-05-11 08:11:48 PDT (-0700)