2 edition of study on variability in mucor hiemalis and related species found in the catalog.
study on variability in mucor hiemalis and related species
M. A. A. Schipper
|Statement||by M.A.A. Schipper.|
|Series||Studies in mycology -- no.4|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||40|
Mucor hiemalis Wehmer (a pin mould) Interactions where Mucor hiemalis is the controlling partner and gains from the process. The following relationships have been collated from the . This study showed that more species of micromycetes were cultured from E. helleborine compared with E. purpurata. Fusarium tricinctum, (J) Ilyonectria robusta, (K) Mucor hiemalis, (L) Mucor.
Mucor. The Mucor fungi cause the group of infections referred to as zygomycosis (mucormycosis). Mucor is a filamentous fungus found in soil, plants, and decaying fruits. The genus has several species, the more common ones being Mucor amphibiorum, M. circinelloides, M. hiemalis, M. indicus, M. racemosus, and M. ramosissimus. Zygomycosis includes. (). Discovery of novel fungal species and pathogens on bat carcasses in a cave in Yunnan Province, China. Emerging Microbes & Infections: Vol. 9, No. 1, pp.
Ten species were collected from both types of localities with much variation in climatic conditions. These include Aspergillus flavus, Aspergillus fumigatus, Aspergillus niger, Aspergillus versicolor, Cladosporium cladosporioides, Monocillium sp.1, Monocillium sp.4, Mucor hiemalis, Penicillium sp.2 (nova) and Trichoderma isolation from both types of localities and especially. Germination of zygospores of Mucor piriformis (on the life history of Mucor piriformis). Mycologia Moller, W. J., and DeVay, J. E. Insect transmission Of Ceratocystis fimbriata in deciduous fruit orchards. Phytopathology Schipper, M. A. A. A study on variability in Mucor hiemalis and related species. Stud.
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A study on variability in Mucor hiemalis and related species. Schipper. Centraalbureau voor Schimmelcultures, Baarn.
Summary. Variability in Mucor hiemalis is demonstrated by mating experiments and morphological studies of a great number of strains.
It is concluded that M. hiemalis, M. luteus, M. lausannensis, M. silvaticus, M. corticolus and M. vallesiacus ought to be classified. Get this from a library. A study on variability in mucor hiemalis and related species.
[M A A Schipper]. Buy A study on variability in mucor hiemalis and related species (Studies in mycology) by Schipper, M.
A (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : M. A Schipper. Mucor hiemalis f. silvaticus (Hagem) Schipper, Studies in Mycology 4: 31 () [MB#] Summary: A study on variability in Mucor hiemalis and related species.
A study on variability in Mucor hiemalis and related species. Author: M. SCHIPPER: Details: 40pp., paperback, Price: € 10,- Variability in Mucor hiemalis is demonstrated by mating experiments and morphological studies of a great number of strains.
species Published in Wehmer, C.F.W. Schipper, M.A.A. A study on variability in Mucor hiemalis and related s in Mycology 4. Preferred Name Mucor hiemalis Wehmer (In use by NZOR) Taxon Concept NZOR Concept Id 2cfadfcca31f86f8.
IIllI Primary cutaneous mucormycosis in young girl a healthy Report of a case caused by Mucor hiemalis Wehmer Ruud L. Prevoo, MD, Theo M. Starink, MD, and Peter de Haan, PhD Amsterdam, The Netherlands We report an unusual case of primary cutaneous mucormycosis caused by Mucor hiemalis Wehmer that occurred in a healthy young girl after an insect bite.
Mucor hiemalis f. corticola (Hagem) Schipper, Studies in Mycology 4: 31 () [MB#]. Page number: Description type: Non-original description: Description: Colony Pale Olive Gray to Warm Buff; sporangiophores unbranched at first, then slightly branched sympodially; sporangia yellowish to blackish brown, not over 70 µm in diam., slightly transparant deliquescing walls that leave small collars or none; columellae globose when young, then either globose or globose and oval.
A study on variability in Mucor hiemalis and related species. Studies in Mycology 4: 1–40; Schipper MAA. On Mucor circinelloides, Mucor racemosus and related species. Studies in Mycology 1–40; Skiada A, Pagano L, Groll A, Zimmerli S, Dupont B., et al. Rhizomucor variabilis var.
variabilis was also included in our study in the Mucor clade, in this case close to M. hiemalis. Voigt et al., analyzing the 28S and 18S rDNA loci, also reported that R. variabilis var. variabilis was phylogenetically closely related to Mucor hiemalis and Mucor mucedo.
(Book of Abstracts, Mitteilungen aus der Biologischen Bundesanstalt für Land- und Forstwirtschaft, Heft ) Leslie JF, Summerell BA, Bullock S () ‘The Fusarium laboratory manual.’ pp. (Blackwell Publishing: Ames, IA) Schipper MAA () A study on variability in Mucor hiemalis and related species.
Studies in Mycology 4, 1– Schipper MAA. A study of variability in 8 Mucor hiemalis and related. Crosses between different but closely related species were assumed to result in the formation of azygospores. The fungi Mucor hiemalis of the taxonomic Zygomycota division will be the focus of this report.
The phylum zygomycota contains less than species of fungi, of which the hyphae are long, multinucleate, with haploid nuclei (Farabee, ). Previous phytopathological studies revealed the presence of three pathogenic fungal species (Fusarium avenaceum, Fusarium oxysporum and Mucor hiemalis) causing miscanthus rhizome rot (MRR).
In the present study, the incidence and the severity of the disease caused by the mentioned pathogens were assessed and their effect on some miscanthus.
Inafter the failure of establishment of a miscanthus experimental field, rhizome rot was observed and several fungi were isolated from diseased tissue, namely Fusarium avenaceum, F. oxysporum and Mucor hiemalis. All three fungi proved to be causal agents of the disease.
This is the first report of a miscanthus rhizome rot caused by F. avenaceum, F. oxysporum and M. hiemalis. In a previous paper (Schipper, ) variability in Mucor hiemalis and related species was discussed as part of a taxonomic treatment of the genus Mucor.
In continuation of that study the present paper summarizes the results of an investigation of the ‘large’ species of the genus that show optimal development at temperatures below 20°C. Members of the Mucorales variously affect human society. For example, species of Mucor and Rhizopus (Figures 3–6) cause food spoilage or postharvest decays; these and species of the thermotolerant genera Lichtheimia (formerly Absidia sensu lato), Rhizomucor, Rhizopus, and Thermomucor are involved in storage problems usually associated with grain or other cereals.
All species of mold are of the eukaryotic kingdom Fungi, of which are commonly used in the production of food, such as cheese, or brewing, or are described as pests that are harmful towards humans, and aesthetically unappealing. With up to identified species and an estimate of million different species, rendering the Fungi kingdom as the least-explored.
A study on variability in Mucor hiemalis. A Study on Variability in Mucor hiemalis and Related Species. Article. Jul ; (4 genera and 9 species): Mucor hiemalis, M.
circinelloides f. A Study on Variability in Mucor hiemalis and Related Species The Methuen Handbook of Colour. Book. Jan ; in 17 Claviceps species and the closely related Corallocytostroma.In continuation of the studies on Mucor hiemalis and related species (Schipper, ) and on M.
mucedo, M. flavus and related species (Schipper, ) this paper presents the results of a study on Mucor circinelloides, M. ramosissimus, M. bainieri, M. zonatus, M. racemosus, M. plumbeus and M. fuscus, which are all rather small species of Mucor.Mucor inaequisporus (Mucorales, Mucoromycotina) was isolated from Syzygium cumini, a common introduced tree species in Brazil.
It is distinguished from similar species by producing straight or.