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18-03-2019 12:06

Enrique Rubio Enrique Rubio

Hi to everybodyThese minute, white, sessile, pruin

18-03-2019 11:32

Peter Püwert Peter Püwert

Hi all, here I find no solution. Apos max. 1 x o,

17-03-2019 22:26

Ethan Crenson

Found yesterday in New York City.  Substrate is a

11-03-2019 14:02

Elisabeth Stöckli

 Bonjour, Récolté sur branche morte de lierre

17-03-2019 22:36

Joop van der Lee

Found on deer dung.Disk: White later brown when ov

17-03-2019 21:38

Ethan Crenson

Hello all, In New York City yesterday I came acro

17-03-2019 10:12

Pintos Angel Pintos Angel

Good morning,  has anybody information about Nect

17-03-2019 13:54

peter peperkamp

can  someone give me a hint ? on  pinus cone

17-03-2019 12:12

Thomas Læssøe

A very tiny disco accompanied by Venturiocistella

16-03-2019 21:18

Thorben Hülsewig

Hi there, some days ago i found on bark from Malu

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Another Lachnum for identification
Jan Knuiman, 30-06-2018 14:36
Growing on a rotten twig of a broadleaf tree (Salix, Populus, Betula) in a moist environment. This one grew very close to that of my previous topic on Lachnum (29-06-2018).
Cup diameter: max 1 mm.
Stipe height: 0.5-1.0 mm.
Spores: 6.5-9.5 x 1.4-2.4 µm.
Paraphyses: sometimes with a swollen part and protruding the asci by 20 -25 µm. Width: 3.0-7.5 µm.
Hairs: with septa and a maximum length of 60 µm.
Crouziers: I would guess yes.

What Lachnum species could this be?


Jan

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Hans-Otto Baral, 30-06-2018 14:44
Hans-Otto Baral
Re : Another Lachnum for identification
Croziers are cleary visible on your beforelast photo. I guess again L. pubescens. L. subvirgineum has longer, more capitate hairs

Zotto
Jan Knuiman, 30-06-2018 15:14
Re : Another Lachnum for identification
Thanks Zotto for your quick reply!
Jan
Hans-Otto Baral, 30-06-2018 16:20
Hans-Otto Baral
Re : Another Lachnum for identification
I have a folder "pubescens cf., salicis, Salix" on my homepage which includes samples on Salix (but the type of L. pubescens was also on Salix and might be the same).

Salix and Populus are not easy to distinguish from the wood anatomy, but Betula is quite different.