|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)
C. croceus on this board. The macro traits seem a bit diverse. I have been posting mine as “C. croceus group.” I should preserve some of my collections, in case someone ends up wanting to study this.
if you have the same or a close relative to this species which isn’t close to croceus. There’s still a lot of investigation to be done, even with this little group of species.
what I commonly call “C. croceus” here in Pennsylvania, USA. This type occurs under conifers; very common under spruce.
Moser suspected that olivaceofuscus and his carpineti (not a valid name) could be the same, but I think that the results of the sequences so far, indicate that more species can be involved.
MO obs 8210 shows a gang growing with Corylus.
what was called Dermocybe carpineti? Mycorrhizal with hornbeam and maybe oak and beech?
This I know from thermophilous oak-hornbeam forests from my vicinity fruiting during height of summer (June-September).
Are there more species involved???
not exactly the same after all..?
There’s a small difference in the sequences, and this was growing with Picea, the estonian collection with Tilia. And this is less green coloured than the ones I have seen in hazel stands. It’s also strange that it’s only a 95% match with the Tübingen collection in GenBank. Could be worth looking closer at more sequences of olivaceofuscus..
Others have agreed with that name — not that it matters much, but I think it is indeed C. olivaceofuscus.
Created: 2011-06-01 03:31:10 AST (-0400)
Last modified: 2011-06-01 03:32:52 AST (-0400)
Viewed: 119 times, last viewed: 2018-09-28 02:07:40 AST (-0400)