|User’s votes are weighted by their contribution to the site (log10 contribution). In addition, the user who created the observation gets an extra vote.|
|I’d Call It That||3.0||0.00||0|
sum(score * weight) /
(total weight + 1)
About the only thing I find P. involutus with is birch. In fact, when I am looking for this species, I zero in on birch, especially our native Water birch, which can sometimes be found along the Columbia River.
BTW, be on the lookout for Tuber species with Tilia: there is a species which can be found from now through early May, and seems to be resistant to freezes as well.
Not within sight. I have been seeing them fruit under trees they normally don’t fruit under this year, while the Birches I have seen them under in the past right now have none.
This observation was under Tilia, with no Birch in sight as well:
is a common ornamental planting in my area. But I have never found P. involutus associated with it. Rather, I have grown it with seedling birch in my front yard (several years ago), and have collected it many times under a single birch in the courtyard of the Oregon Historical Society Museum.
In my personal experience, it can fruit quite a distance from the host plant. If, for example, a birch tree is 30 feet tall, P. involutus may be fruiting 20 feet distant from it.
What tree was growing nearby, Tim? If birch was present, almost guaranteed P. involutus.
Created: 2011-10-21 09:09:02 WIB (+0700)
Last modified: 2011-10-21 09:09:02 WIB (+0700)
Viewed: 78 times, last viewed: 2016-10-10 23:05:42 WIB (+0700)