Top 10 similar words or synonyms for cystodermella

chaenothecopsis    0.881281

clitocybula    0.880651

hyalina    0.874003

karstenii    0.868583

trechispora    0.863793

ruschia    0.863397

comatricha    0.863300

bisporella    0.863158

lepraria    0.862477

flaviporus    0.862452

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for cystodermella

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Cystodermella Cystodermella is a genus of fungi in the family Agaricaceae. The genus comprises about 12 species, noted for producing agaric fruit bodies, bearing a cap, white gills and stipe with a fine, ephemeral ring. The genus was devised by Harri Harmaja in 2002, dividing the older genus "Cystoderma" into three independent genera: "Cystoderma", "Ripartitella" and "Cystodermella" largely on the basis of microscopic differences. "Cystodermella" species bear non-amyloid spores and sometimes cystidia. The spores, in contrast to "Ripartitella" are not echinulate.
Cystodermella Species of the genus have a saprotrophic mode of nutrition, and occur around the world.
Cystodermella cinnabarina "Cystodermella cinnabarina" is found fruiting in coniferous and deciduous forests, on ground among moss, grass and litter. Being a saprotrophic fungus, it decays dead organic matter. It has been recorded under pine ("Pinus nigra", "Pinus pinea"), oak, spruce ("Picea orientalis"), fir ("Abies cephalonica") and chestnut ("Castanea sativa") in Greece and Turkey. Fruiting bodies appear solitary or in small groups, during the summer and autumn. It is widely distributed around the world on continents including Asia, Africa, Europe and North America, though in many places it is uncommon. The preliminary red data list of threatened British fungi lists "Cystodermella cinnabarinum" under the IUCN "Near Threatened" status.
Cystodermella cinnabarina "Cystodermella cinnabarina" has been variously described as inedible, though harmless, and even edible regionally, for example, in Hong Kong.
Cystodermella cinnabarina Cystodermella cinnabarina is a basidiomycete fungus of the genus "Cystodermella". Its fruiting body is a small agaric bearing a distinctive reddish-coloured grainy cap. It occurs in coniferous and deciduous forests throughout the world. Prior to 2002, this species belonged to genus "Cystoderma", subsection Cinnabarina, under the name Cystoderma cinnabarinum which is still sometimes applied. Another often used synonym is Cystoderma terreyi.
Cystodermella cinnabarina The cap is hemispherical in shape at first, becoming convex and finally flat with maturity, and reaching a diameter of up to . The cap cuticle is cinnabar, brick-red or rusty orange and densely covered with fine granules. The flesh is white to pallid, with a mild fungoid taste and barely discernible smell. The gills are white to cream, dense and emarginate or adnate. A finely cottony partial veil covers the gills in immature specimens, tearing away to leave behind a delicate ring. The stem is white above the ring, and scaly below, with dark orange squamules. The stem is up to tall and in diameter, sometimes bulbous in the base and hollow.
Cystodermella elegans Cystodermella elegans is a fungus species in the genus "Cystodermella". It was described in 1927 in Congo.
Cystodermella cinnabarina The species was first described as "Agaricus granulosus" var. "cinnabarinus" by German botanist Johannes Baptista von Albertini and the American Lewis David de Schweinitz in 1805. The species has also been known variously as "Agaricus terreyi" (Berkeley and Broome, 1870), "Armillaria cinnabarina" (Kauffman, 1922), "Lepiota cinnabarina" (Karsten, 1914), and "Cystoderma terreyi" (Harmaja, 1978).
Cystodermella cinnabarina The basidiospores are oval, hyaline, and non-amyloid, with dimensions of 3.5–5 by 2.5–3.5 µm. The spore print is white. The basidia (spore-producing cells) are club-shaped, and 17–24 by 4–5 µm. "C. cinnabarina" always has cells called cheilocystidia—cystidia that are present on the edges of gills, which in this species are spear-shaped. This microscopic feature may be used to help distinguish it from the similar-coloured "C. adnatifolia" and "C. granulosa", which also bear non-amyloid spores, but lack cystidia.
Cystodermella cinnabarina Species of "Cystoderma" (including orange-capped species such as "Cystoderma amianthinum") have amyloid spores, in comparison to non-amyloid spores in "C. cinnabarina" and species of "Cystodermella" in general. This is determined by staining tissue with chemicals in the amyloid reaction—all "Cystodermella" species show a negative reaction (spores remain colourless).