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Discussion in 'Fungi, Lichens and Slime Molds' started by nokin, Nov 4, 2007.
Can someone id these fungi please i have not got a clue
1-2) leccinum sp.
3) Hebeloma sp.
4) Mycena sp. (inclinata?)
6) Collybia sp.
Hi, thanks for your help any ideas on these two
The first one (of the 2nd batch of photos) looks to be Hypomyces chrysospermus.
yes, on Leccinum lepidum.
The second Psathyrella sp.
red fungi any ideas
I can't tell much from that picture. I can't tell if it is a cup fungus, or if it even has a stem. What is the pure white powder-like substance on the side? If that is a white powder, or if you were to cut it open and see a white powder, and if you noticed a gelatinous material covering the mushroom (or possibly just at the base), then I would consider Calostoma cinnabarina. If not, then I'd need a picture of the gills (maybe even a picture of a cross section). If it has gills, the color is reminiscent of a nice Hygrophorus.
i hope hygrophorus too dear mycorob.
Hello, the first two pictures of are speices int he genus Leccinum. Do you have Birch growing near by? If so, L. scabrum is a possibility. But there are many other piossibilities as well.
#3 is Cortinarius or Hebeloma -- hard to say.
#6 (the last one) is a Collybia os some kind.
Hi, thanks and can anyone id these please
Could the red fungi b a australian red truffle
The first one is a Gymnopus (=Collybia) -- now, learn to picture the cap and the gill attachment as well. These kind of pretty, one sided photos do not do much justice to any species. Share also some of the habitat around.
The second is a Pholiota of some kind. Could be a Gymnopilus too (if bitter).
The third one is a Helvella sp. Probably lacunosa. But I am not familiar with the Europen species in the Genus.
Hi,thanks very much. Could the red round fungi b a australian red truffle
I am not familar with the Australian truffles, per se, but what you have there is not anywhere close to a truffle. To identify a truffle, you need at minimum: (1) A sliced through picture (2) Habitat, tree host (3) Odor (4) some microscopy.
Middle one in last photo looks like Hypholoma capnoides.