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|I’d Call It That||3.0||6.39||1||(Gerhard)|
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perspective. It sounds nice to do, but I sense that the time will be disproportionate to the gain. And it sounds best if it is done in a real lab, not the kitchen table. I don’t have that yet. I think there are a fair amount of people doing it…,
very clean. The smallest particle of dirt can spoil the whole thing or falsify results. I think there are standardized sets available. I am not really into that, just watched it at the university often. As an agent you need agar agar but I think that you are familiar with that.
I once wanted to do this with imperfect fungi and moulds and stuff like that but it turned out to be so difficult the determinations and so manifold the literature that I abandoned it shortly after again.
Is there a standard recipe for a petri dish that I can drop – say T. careala or something crytic or even Phellinus and get clean new growth?
I would. Sometimes I collect some for university and DNA samples but more than ninety percent I just scope them and keep them either in my private herbarium or at the university’s.
Do you ever identify these many membranes by culturing them? Or are you always taking samples and looking at them (under microscope) as time allows?
Created: 2012-04-28 23:18:48 BST (+0100)
Last modified: 2012-04-28 23:18:49 BST (+0100)
Viewed: 51 times, last viewed: 2017-01-21 16:19:29 GMT (+0000)