Observation 128775: Daedalea quercina (L.) Pers.
When: 2013-02-16
Collection location: Braga, Portugal [Click for map]
No herbarium specimen

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Recognized by sight

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Eye3 = Observer’s choice
Eyes3 = Current consensus

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If the hymenium is likewise
By: Gerhard Koller (Gerhard)
2013-02-17 10:20:54 EST (-0500)

it is most probably the same. You should make a few more photos of them all.

Do you think
By: Elsa (pinknailsgirl)
2013-02-17 09:44:16 EST (-0500)

http://mushroomobserver.org/128777?q=145Ju could be the same fungus? It was on the other side of this same stump.

I’ll do it
By: Elsa (pinknailsgirl)
2013-02-17 09:34:26 EST (-0500)

TY all ;)

So if you like
By: Gerhard Koller (Gerhard)
2013-02-17 08:33:01 EST (-0500)

make all those finds a Daedalea quercina ;)

Please
By: Elsa (pinknailsgirl)
2013-02-17 08:07:31 EST (-0500)

Do not get stuck to my information on the stump, because although most of the trees being cut pine, nothing prevents of these ones being different, the stumps are already old.In fact I think this fungus very different from my observation http://mushroomobserver.org/124242?q=145Ju.

Yes, indeed.
By: Gerhard Koller (Gerhard)
2013-02-17 08:03:52 EST (-0500)

But how to decide? I was not there. All we have is Elsa’s suggestions ;)

Yes,
By: Irene Andersson (irenea)
2013-02-17 07:58:41 EST (-0500)

I saw that pine was a guess, but the oak(s) could have been chopped down many years ago, and oak stumps are very persistent.

Yes,
By: Gerhard Koller (Gerhard)
2013-02-17 07:51:52 EST (-0500)

this was my first suggestion on these findings but Elsa thinks the stumps are from pine trees.

Why not
By: Irene Andersson (irenea)
2013-02-17 07:47:13 EST (-0500)

Daedalea quercina (and obs 128774, 128776 & 128777 the same)?
It can occur both with a scrupose upper surface and purple discoloration.

Couldn’t they be growing on old oak stumps?

In comparison, the pores/mazes on Porodaedalea pini are much smaller. At least in my area..

I think
By: Gerhard Koller (Gerhard)
2013-02-17 06:49:04 EST (-0500)

all these observations could be Porodaedalea pini, better known as Phellinus pini.
But it’s difficult to account for the very felty upper side of the shelf. Could be due to age.
But there are similar ones in the Mediterranean. The upper surface would better fit for Inonotus ss. lat. but then the daedaleoid hymenium speaks against it.

Created: 2013-02-16 14:54:33 EST (-0500)
Last modified: 2013-02-17 11:07:35 EST (-0500)
Viewed: 71 times, last viewed: 2016-10-21 11:10:30 EDT (-0400)
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