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13-12-2019 20:42

Götz Palfner Götz Palfner

Bonjour tous,Sorry, but as my French is crap, I wi

14-12-2019 10:09

Marc Detollenaere Marc Detollenaere

Dear forum,   On a decorticated trunk of Populu

11-12-2019 22:21


Bonsoir à toutes et tous,Pourriez-vous me confirm

11-12-2019 23:29

Juuso Äikäs

I found these in a Picea abies dominated forest in

08-12-2019 11:01

Gilbert MOYNE

Bonjour, Un petit champignon que m'a remis Andgel

13-12-2019 16:20

Chris Yeates Chris Yeates

Bonjour tous this is an area I feel rather ignora

12-12-2019 23:42

Maren Kamke Maren Kamke

Hello together, can someone provide me with this

12-12-2019 18:36

Roland Labbé

Bonjours ! Voici un Trichoderma (Hypocrea) inconn

07-12-2019 22:22

Rubén Martínez-Gil Rubén Martínez-Gil

Hola a todos. Subo unas fotos de un asco que hemo

11-12-2019 23:25

Ethan Crenson

Hello all,This was found by a friend in New York C

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Totally unfamiliar
Dmitry Gavryushin, 20-03-2007 14:38
March 17, 2007, Naro-Fominsk, Moscow region, at the base of a dry stem of herbaceous plant (most probably Urtica). Hight up to 1.5-2 mm. I don't think it's a right place to ask but maybe someone could recognize it... My guess it's a slime mold.
  • message #1703
Dmitry Gavryushin, 20-03-2007 14:41
Re:Totally unfamiliar
I couldn't make out much with the microscope. Its base seems to be covered with fine hairs. I could also see some root-like structures. Here's a portion of its external structure.
  • message #1704
Andreas Gminder, 20-03-2007 14:52
Andreas Gminder
Re:Totally unfamiliar

I have no idea. But the outside structure reminds me of the structure of several sclerotia, e.g. from Typhula or from some Sclerotiniaceae. May be it something in this direction?

best regards,
Dmitry Gavryushin, 20-03-2007 16:16
Re:Totally unfamiliar
Hello Andreas,

Thanks for the hint. Sclerotia might be a good idea. I am only familiar with more or less spherical yellowish to brown sclerotia which were abundant on fallen leaves in humid places from autumn throughout this (exceptionally mild) winter.
Perz Piotr, 20-03-2007 16:28
Re:Totally unfamiliar
Hi Dmitry

probably you are writing about this Sclerotia of Typhula:
Dmitry Gavryushin, 20-03-2007 16:30
Re:Totally unfamiliar
I've found quite similar images of Typhula quisquiliaris at, and T. sclerotoides at also looks alike. T. uncialis at seems less fit. Is it possible to grow basidiocarps from them?

P.S. Thanks Piotr - the initial pix do look quite similar.
P.P.S. According to the key for European Clavariaceae (Pilat, 1958), Typhula quisquiliaris occurs on Pteridium aquilinum which is not the case...