Observation 21151: Fluviostroma wrightii Samuels & E. Müll.
When: 2008-07-20
No herbarium specimen

Notes: Growing on a wooden plank, possibly non-native tree species.

Proposed Names

29% (1)
Recognized by sight
29% (1)
Recognized by sight
29% (1)
Used references: Dr. Carlos Rojas
49% (2)
Recognized by sight: A difficult call here like all synnematoid without a suitable microscopy, however the habitat on tropical wood and a presence of a possible stroma at the base and a black stem with a slimy pale head hint toward that specie.
58% (1)
Eyes3
Recognized by sight: teleomorph name

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

Eye3 = Observer’s choice
Eyes3 = Current consensus

Comments

Add Comment
nothing yet
By: Danny Newman (myxomop)
2014-07-15 02:33:12 EEST (+0300)

but new observations from field work this year are coming. once the material arrives, microscopy and sequences will (eventually) accompany them.

any micrograph?
By: Jonathan M
2014-07-15 02:09:15 EEST (+0300)

It is not all days whe have to occasion to see those pretty cloud forest fungus…

having recently seen and scoped this sp.
By: Danny Newman (myxomop)
2014-07-15 01:14:15 EEST (+0300)

several times, I feel confident in giving this observation the name F. wrightii. it is a much more common cloud forest species than previously thought.

that why i consider it an hard call
By: Jonathan M
2014-07-15 01:06:46 EEST (+0300)

however this one is fairly distinctive as this is the only synnematous fungus (wich look like these) that I know of that have white head and grow on a stromatic base.

It’s funny
By: Elsa (pinknailsgirl)
2014-07-14 17:08:08 EEST (+0300)

Two weights two measures … How did you got to genus here, or worse… to species? Thousands of organisms seem like these. No micro, not even references… whattttt??? :p

have collected this
By: Danny Newman (myxomop)
2014-06-04 09:00:26 EEST (+0300)

several more times now in Ecuadorian cloud forest. the carbonaceous, black, pulvinate base is more more apparent in those collections. observations forthcoming.

Thank You, Jonathan
By: Danny Newman (myxomop)
2014-01-24 16:14:30 EET (+0200)

that looks like a real possibility. you are the first person to have a clue as to what this is. I continue to be grateful for your careful attention toward tiny fungi.

“difficult shots”
By: Danny Newman (myxomop)
2009-10-26 21:59:33 EET (+0200)

if you can believe it, these were among the easier subjects to capture. no bushwhacking required, just right there on the steps. in the absence of a macro lens, extension tubes are what get jobs like this done.

I wonder if it could be a calicioid lichen
By: Jason Hollinger (jason)
2009-05-20 08:48:50 EEST (+0300)

Depends on the orientation of the plank — calicioids can’t survive being hit directly by raindrops, so they’re always found under leaning trees or otherwise well-sheltered situations (base of spruce and fir trunks for example).

Looks like this might be growing on top of a picnic table?

(Spectacular photos — must’ve been very difficult to get those shots. :)

hahaha
By: Shane Marsh (Mushane)
2009-05-20 07:37:42 EEST (+0300)

good eye man!

Created: 2009-05-20 07:19:29 EEST (+0300)
Last modified: 2014-07-15 01:23:16 EEST (+0300)
Viewed: 159 times, last viewed: 2017-03-10 05:57:03 EET (+0200)
Show Log