Notes: Several fruiting on a well decayed log in Oak-Hickory forest. Cap: pale brown, woolly; gills terminate abruptly at stem, some cross veins.
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Good question, I maxed it out, ISO 3200.
What was the ISO?
I haven’t attempted to photograph the glow yet. well I did but the ones I tried it on were just a little past their prime.
I used a Canon G12 running CHDK (to get longer exposure). I had to put tape over the LED’s on the camera, focused manually, and set off the shutter with a short delay. F2.8 and 64 seconds worked pretty well.
You have to do a long exposure. Leave the shutter open for anywhere from 10 sec to several minutes depending on the brightness of the mushroom and the camera.
A dark windowless room is best, especially for naked eye viewing, it can take up to 10 minutes to get your eyes adjusted to clearly see the glowing.
for some fresh specimens — with a single attachment — and will try to get a picture. Do you just go into a windowless room (closet, powder room, etc.) and take a picture as usual or is there a special adjustment I’ll need to make with my camera? This is going to be fun!!!
That unlike Omphalotus illudens in which only the gills glow, with Panellus stipticus the entire mushroom glows including the mycelium.
I have also noticed a non glowing variant which seems to be able to be distinguished by having many caps on a single attachment, normally there is only one or to caps clustered together.
My observation (178046) is non glowing, I even cultured it because of its amazing cap formation, only to find that the mycelium didn’t glow either.
time I find some fresh specimens.
You will see the gills glowing slightly after your eyes adjust — they are brighter than jack-o-lantern mushrooms
Created: 2015-08-10 05:15:30 CEST (+0200)
Last modified: 2015-08-10 05:15:33 CEST (+0200)
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