Observation 209225: Leccinum subglabripes (Peck) Singer
When: 2015-07-08
No herbarium specimen

Images

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white flesh in cap, yellow flesh in stem, red where bug eatern
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KOH on left, FeSo4 on right
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slight reddening in cap flesh and bluing stem flesh
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yellow scabers, reddening where handled

Proposed Names

53% (3)
Eye3 Eyes3
Recognized by sight: orange brown cracked cap, yellow angular depressed pores, yellow tapering stem with yellow scabers that redden with handling and white basal mycelium, white flesh in cap, bright yellow flesh in stem that reddens slightly when cut or bug eaten, very slight bluing in flesh of stem, mild odor and taste, on ground under oak and birch
Based on chemical features: KOH orangish on cap and flesh; FeSO4 greenish on flesh

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Eye3 = Observer’s choice
Eyes3 = Current consensus

Comments

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Thanks for the update Igor
By: Terri Clements/Donna Fulton (pinonbistro)
2015-07-08 15:36:18 CDT (-0400)

I’m sure the preferred name on MO will be changed in due course :)

Terri

Taxonomy
By: I. G. Safonov (IGSafonov)
2015-07-08 15:32:48 CDT (-0400)

Be as it may, but the same time, M. Kuo’s recent research shows that this species along with L. rubropunctum (also formerly in Boletus) do not belong to Leccinum s. s. but instead cluster with Xerocomus s. s..
See http://www.mushroomexpert.com/leccinumposter.pdf for further details.
The same body of research also suggests that B. longicurvipes should be moved to Leccinum.

Was Boletus subglabripes
By: Terri Clements/Donna Fulton (pinonbistro)
2015-07-08 15:15:59 CDT (-0400)

preferred name now Leccinum subglabripes. See page 163 of NA Boletes by BRB and http://www.mushroomexpert.com/leccinum_subglabripes.html.

Do not believe this is a Leccinum – they seldom if ever have yellow pores – what trees were nearby?
By: Bob A (antibusr)
2015-07-08 11:54:36 CDT (-0400)

Created: 2015-07-08 10:46:01 CDT (-0400)
Last modified: 2015-07-08 15:28:16 CDT (-0400)
Viewed: 90 times, last viewed: 2016-12-05 16:43:04 CST (-0500)
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