Download A Beginner’s Guide to Identifying The Protostelids by Frederick W. Spiegel, John D. Shadwick, Lora A. Lindley, PDF
By Frederick W. Spiegel, John D. Shadwick, Lora A. Lindley, Matthew W. Brown
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As stated above, it appears to be considerably more common in the tropics. Similar species: If sporocarps of this species can be viewed from the side, its thick stalk distinguishes it from the short stalked species of Shizoplasmodiopsis. Since its spores are nondeciduous and roughened, it is easy to distinguish from Schizoplasmodium cavostelioides. Spores multiple, stalks long B A C D Protosporangium articulatum Olive & Stoianovitch This is the most commonly encountered of the species of the relatively uncommon genus Protosporangium.
It is the smallest of the four described species of Protosporangium. The other species have stalks that are usually twice the length of this species. All these are also found most often on bark or on wood and rarely on decaying primary tissues. Similar species: None, the obconic spore is absolutely distinctive though if it cannot be seen, it may be difficult to distinguish from P. articulatum with which it often co-occurs. Spores multiple, stalks long B A C Protosporangium fragile Olive & Stoianovitch This is a relativley uncommon species found primarily on bark of living trees or on rotting wood.
M. F. S. ). Biodiversity of Fungi, Inventory and Monitoring Methods. Elsevier Academic Press, Burlington, MA. pp. 547576. The Eumycetozoan Project.