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Cyanotrama

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Cyanotrama is a fungal genus in the Hymenochaetales order. The genus is monotypic, containing the single species Cyanotrama rimosa, widely distributed in western North America. It has also been collected in single occasions in Ethiopia and Iran. The fungus causes a white rot in conifers, especially junipers.[2] C. rimosa was originally named Poria rimos in 1920 by William Alphonso Murrill,[3] and later known as Diplomitoporus rimosus.[4] Molecular work revealed that the species was aligned not with the polyporoid fungi as previously assumed, but rather with the hymenochaetoid fungi, and Cyanotrama was created to contain it. The genus name refers to the strong cyanophilic reaction (stainable with blue dyes) of the skeletal hyphae, particularly noticeable in the trama.[2]

References

  1. ^ "Cyanotrama rimosa (Murrill) Ghobad-Nejhad 2010". MycoBank. International Mycological Association. Retrieved 2011-11-120. Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
  2. ^ a b Ghobad-Nejhad M, Dai YC. (2010). "Diplomitoporus rimosus is found in Asia and belongs to the Hymenochaetales". Mycologia. 102 (6): 1510–7. doi:10.3852/10-025. PMID 20943544. S2CID 41660979.
  3. ^ Murrill WA. (1920). "Light-colored resupinate polypores. I". Mycologia. 12 (2): 77–92. doi:10.2307/3753408. JSTOR 3753408.
  4. ^ Gilbertson RL, Ryvarden L. (1985). "Some new combinations in Polyporaceae". Mycotaxon. 22 (2): 363–5.
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Cyanotrama: Brief Summary

provided by wikipedia EN

Cyanotrama is a fungal genus in the Hymenochaetales order. The genus is monotypic, containing the single species Cyanotrama rimosa, widely distributed in western North America. It has also been collected in single occasions in Ethiopia and Iran. The fungus causes a white rot in conifers, especially junipers. C. rimosa was originally named Poria rimos in 1920 by William Alphonso Murrill, and later known as Diplomitoporus rimosus. Molecular work revealed that the species was aligned not with the polyporoid fungi as previously assumed, but rather with the hymenochaetoid fungi, and Cyanotrama was created to contain it. The genus name refers to the strong cyanophilic reaction (stainable with blue dyes) of the skeletal hyphae, particularly noticeable in the trama.

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