Fruiting body annual, terrestrial, fan-shaped to infundibuliform, pilei cm broad, often clustered; margin level to uplifted, wavy; upper surface tomentose. العربية: بوليط محول; čeština: různopórka pleťová; français: Polypore bisannuel; Nederlands: Toefige labyrintzwam; svenska: Klumpticka. Common name: Blushing Rosette Found: Urban Park Substrate: Wood Spore:? Height: mm. Width: mm. Season: Autum Edible: No.
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California Fungi: Abortiporus biennis
White to pinkish or pale tan; exuding a pinkish juice when squeezed; 2-layered in mature specimens; tough. View all coordinates using: Pores decurrent in stipitate specimens, mm broad, angular, becoming labyrinthoid with lacerate mouths, white to buff, when fresh, often bruising or weathering pinkish to reddish-brown, sometimes exuding reddish droplets; tubes colored like the pores, up to 5 mm long; pores covering the entire surface in “aberrant fruitings.
Kuo, You may select the license of your choice. This site contains no information about the edibility or toxicity of mushrooms. Often covered abortuporus the pore surface, but when definable up to 20 cm across; kidney-shaped to semicircular or irregular in outline; whitish to pale brown or reddish brown; abortioorus with concentric zones; finely velvety or fairly smooth.
This ground-dwelling polypore often puzzles collectors with its mixture of “normal” shelving clusters and “aberrant” cauliflower-like fruiting bodies.
Views View Edit History. Solitary or in small groups in soil or grass near hardwood stumps, rarely with conifers; fruiting throughout the year in watered areas, e. Description Abortiporus biennis wa.
File:Abortiporus biennis 161023wa.jpg
A abortilorus of terrestrial polypores are similar. Often absent or poorly defined, but when present up to 6 cm long; whitish; velvety. As I have collected it, Abortiporus biennis is usually a true oddball–a gnarled, messy-looking mass of irregular white pores that exude a reddish juice and bruise reddish brown.
Retrieved from the MushroomExpert. OpenStreetMap – Google Earth. The latter, however, is a tooth fungus. This page was last edited on 19 Marchat These include Polyporus tuberaster whose funnel-shaped, ochre-brown caps are squamulose, not tomentose, and Albatrellus species, which can be distinguished by pores that never become labyrinthoid, microscopically by the lack of chlamydospores, and a mycorrhizal habit.
Saprobic on the wood of hardwoods and occasionally conifers; growing alone or gregariously around the bases of stumps and living trees; causing a white rot in deadwood and abortipotus white trunk rot in living wood; summer and fall winter and spring in warm coastal areas ; widely distributed in North America.
There is hardly a cap or a stem to speak of, and as it grows it engulfs sticks and blades of grass the way some species of Hydnellum do. The timestamp is only as accurate as the clock in the camera, and it may be completely wrong.
Despite the common name “Blushing rosette,” which refers to the vinaceous hues seen in many fruitings, the color is actually quite variable, ranging from cream, reddish, ochre, to brown.
If the file has been modified from its original state, some details such as the timestamp may not fully reflect those of the original file. KOH negative on flesh.
From Wikimedia Commons, the free media repository. Abortiporus biennis Fungi of France.
Like ”Hydnellum” and some other fungi, ”A. This file contains additional information such as Exif metadata which may have been added by the digital camera, scanner, or software program used to create or digitize it. Cite this page as: Like Hydnellum and some other fungi, A.
Abortiporus biennis ()
Fruiting body annual, terrestrial, fan-shaped to infundibuliform, pilei cm broad, often clustered; margin level to uplifted, wavy; upper surface tomentose, white, pinkish, reddish-brown, tan to ochre-brown, faintly azonate; “aberrant fruitings” also produced, consisting of cauliflower-like masses, the entire surface poroid; context up to 1.
Retrieved from ” https: Phaeolus schweinitiziiwhich also sometimes forms “rosettes” on the ground, is generally larger, has mustard-olive pores nearing maturity, dark-brown when senescent, and saprobic on conifer roots or stumps, not hardwoods. Young Abortiporus biennis in a forest near Dourdan, France. Bulliard, Singer, This bienniw form of Abortiporus biennissometimes given the separate species name of ” Abortiporus distortus ,” is apparently the most commonly encountered form of the species, though it does have a more normal looking form with an identifiable cap and stem see the illustrations.
To the right is an example which is somewhat more developped.