Observation 163747: Podaxis Desv.
When: 2014-04-19
Who: Marwa
No herbarium specimen

Species Lists

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20130423_132529.jpg
415863
2012-11-21 10.32.15.jpg
This photo for another specimen from the same area that I collected the first one. I classified both samples as Coprinus comatus. am I wrong in the two or in the first one only???
Regards

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Need more info for Podaxis.
By: Byrain
2015-05-31 00:32:09 CDT (-0400)

48. Mature cap rounded-cylindrical, more or less like a shaggy mane cap; volva absent. 49

49. Mushroom 15-45 cm high at maturity; stem 1.5-3 cm thick at apex; in North America known from southern California, southern Arizona, and southern Texas (and probably to be expected in Mexico); spores mostly under 10 µ long, with a distinct pore. Podaxis longii

49. Mushroom smaller than above (under 20 cm high, with stem up to 1.5 cm thick at apex); distributed throughout western and southwestern North America; spores variously sized, with or without a distinct pore. 50

50. Most spores over 9 µ long, with a conspicuous pore.
Podaxis pistillaris
at MykoWeb

50. Most spores under 7.5 µ long, with an inconspicuous pore or without an apparent pore. 51

51. Spores ellipsoid, generally under 7 µ long; gleba olive brown to yellowish brown. Podaxis argentinus

51. Spores subglobose, generally longer than 7 µ long; gleba reddish brown. Podaxis microporus

Once again I’m sorry
By: Marwa
2014-04-20 14:05:45 CDT (-0400)

What I meant by saying I’m beginner is to introduce my self and say to you as beginner I saw it Coprinus, what about other mycologists though.
Regards

I have a lot of specimens
By: Marwa
2014-04-20 13:43:57 CDT (-0400)

Hi Debbie Viess, First of all I’m sorry. Of course you didn’t mean to insult. as you said nothing makes you do that. Sorry
Secondly and fortunately today ifound a lot of samples look likethis one grown on our university, more than 20 cm in height.I will make a cut and wait for sporing to studythe spores.

Thanks very much

next time …
By: Debbie Viess (amanitarita)
2014-04-20 10:37:50 CDT (-0400)

cut one in half lengthwise. That should give you good information as to whether this is a normal gilled mushroom (Coprinus) or a secotioid (Podaxis).

Your second photo also looks like a Podaxis to me.

No insult meant Marwa … I don’t know you or your myco-abilities or access to a scope.

a new photo
By: Marwa
2014-04-19 17:36:16 CDT (-0400)

would you please look at the new photo I upload?
Regards

Yes, much fatter than the photo
By: Marwa
2014-04-19 17:21:09 CDT (-0400)

Yes, I found a lot of specimens those were fat, sometimes giant. I’m a beginner in mushrooms, but I saw it a bit different from Coprinus. Of course, I have access to microscope. however, the area is a bit far from me to collect another specimens. Thanks all
Thanks Christian (Christian Schwarz)

are we so sure that exact same species occurs …
By: Debbie Viess (amanitarita)
2014-04-19 17:02:43 CDT (-0400)

from the NA deserts to Sudan? Sure, it’s similar … but the African species appear fatter at the apex.

If you have access to a microscope Marwa, check the spores … you can compare them to NA pistillaris spores here:

http://mushroomobserver.org/66334?q=1vCQd

Differences
By: Christian (Christian Schwarz)
2014-04-19 15:14:42 CDT (-0400)

Podaxis will not deliquesce (dissolve) into black ink

False ink cap??
By: Marwa
2014-04-19 15:09:59 CDT (-0400)

It looks like the coprinus comatus, it was grown in a green house. how can I differentiate between the two and confirm?

Created: 2014-04-19 13:41:41 CDT (-0400)
Last modified: 2015-05-31 00:28:56 CDT (-0400)
Viewed: 102 times, last viewed: 2016-10-24 16:26:34 CDT (-0400)
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