Observation 19952: Boletellus emodensis (Berk.) Singer
When: 2009-03-22
No herbarium specimen
0 Sequences

I do not actually have a reference for this particular Bolete. Left for open suggestions. In saying that, I do believe that it could be " Boletellus emodensis"
I found these specimens on a tree trunk in an area very close to where I photographed some of the last images loaded on 7497.


Copyright © 2009 Ian Dodd Kundabung NSW Australia
Copyright © 2009 Ian Dodd Kundabung NSW Australia
Copyright © 2009 Ian Dodd Kundabung NSW Australia
Copyright © 2009 Ian Dodd Kundabung NSW Australia
Copyright © 2010 Ian Dodd Kundabung NSW Australia
Copyright © 2010 Ian Dodd Kundabung NSW Australia

Proposed Names

62% (3)
Recognized by sight: Maybe emodensis (or rufescens?)
85% (5)
Eye3 Eyes3
Recognized by sight: I think Ian Dodd is right; I collected B.emodensis myself two years ago and will post photos when I find time…the only thing that seems a little bit disturbing is that the color is a little bit too pinkish for this species. Or is this due to the camera?

Please login to propose your own names and vote on existing names.

Eye3 = Observer’s choice
Eyes3 = Current consensus


Add Comment
this seems well within the colors stated by Halling for emodensis…
By: Debbie Viess (amanitarita)
2009-04-04 10:02:54 PDT (-0700)

i.e. “deep rhubarb” or “strawberry red”

go to his site comparing boletellus sp. here: http://nybg.org/...

It just looks too red for emodensis…
By: Noah Siegel (Noah)
2009-04-03 21:49:44 PDT (-0700)
Boletellus emodensis

Gerhard, Image 40389 was taken in natural light and a Grey card used for colour correction. I colour calibrate my monitors for exhibition photographs. So usually unless very poor natural light, I then use reflectors and as a last resourt, fill flash. The Camera bodies (film & digital) I use, have all been set to neutral colour and I shoot all images in Raw ( which does not add inbuilt features like vivid etc.) When shooting in the areas I frequent, I shoot at ISO100 where there is sufficient light, or up to ISO200 in increments. When the conditions are wet, and high humidity is prevailing, & without direct sunlight, the colours captured are definately more saturated. I hope this has explained the colour of the images presented. And I do agree on emodensis but firstly needed verification. Many thanks. KK

Created: 2009-04-03 01:32:03 PDT (-0700)
Last modified: 2010-05-02 07:20:54 PDT (-0700)
Viewed: 171 times, last viewed: 2017-06-05 06:59:10 PDT (-0700)
Show Log