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SK1792 16 Feb 2019 – Mycophyta : 17 posts by 3 authors. Attachments (3)

Location:  Deurali, Dolkha, Nepal
Date: 6 September 2017
Elevation : 2300 m.
Habit : Wild 

Any idea about the family ?


This is one of the prominent member of fleshy poroid mushrooms belonging to Boletaceae. There are about 70 genera in this family. The latest genus is Indoporus being discovered by me and my coauthors on 31st December 2018 in Cryptogamie Mycologie with macro-, micromorphology and three gene phylogeny.
Coming to the genus…
It is next to impossible to tell the genus without seeing morphological and anatomical details and spore ornamentations (if any).


i have been able find a couple of your detailed papers pdf on the net for some unknown reason cant find the paper mentioned above. if you could possibly send me a pdf
??? or the DOI number of it.


Most of my papers are already loaded in my researchgate account.
Till date more than 110 new species of wild Himalayan mushrooms are discovered by me. All you can get from there.
So, from next time you can try for my researchgate account. 
But, for the moment for your convenience desired paper is attached herewith.
2018_Indoporus.pdf- 1 MB.

Thank you … i want everybody here to see this and others of your papers. most (including me) will not be able to master the phylogenetic tree nor the genetic studies but what your papers will show us and shows us now. is that just taking  quick 1 2 3 pictures and sending them in does not get one a species level diagnosis. its a painstaking detailed

labour intensive scientific process with a lot of brainpower involved and a lot of hours. so repeatedly insisting on a species level diagnosis on some mom and pop photos is futile and frustrating.


Thank you very much for understanding and make people understand the depth of work involved for a single species to uncover.

It is correctly stated that it requires often several months to undertake thorough characterisation (macromorphological, macrochemical and micromorphological).
And currently, this not sufficient at all. Apart from that we have to do one gene to multigene phylogeny in support of our finding in order to publish this work in international SCI journal.


Someday hope to see your dried mushroom specimen collection, spore prints and microscopic slides in real life. not just papers. do have any such exhibition planned?


Not yet planned. Generally I show the things time to time to the students in different workshops.


From … in another thread:
113115: ein Verwandter des Düsteren Röhrlings?   

May relate to Porphyrellus porphyrosporus (Düsterer Röhrling) as per

I guess the color and pattern in the stem is not matching.


To understand classification and hence identification of this or any mushroom, you have to understand color changes that may be possible with age, physical or chemical damage, cutting or just old age,  or spores getting ready to spread out. and YOU ALSO MUST UNDERSTAND AND TAKE INTO CONSIDERATION THAT the spores have to be looked at esp if there are gills… which you have not done or you do not wish to share them here. so we have not seen the spore print and you have not saved a dried piece to end to scientists studying these mushrooms, you have not done in this case. I find this exercise in this case to find the definite binomial, a bit hilarious and painful to watch.At our request, yours really …, 

… took time out from his very busy life to look at this case and give his opinion.
on 11th march 2019  where he clearly spelled out his opinion. yet we are harping about the species level id of this case.
I quote from above in this very thread: 
Dear all,

Thanks.
This is one of the prominent member of fleshy poroid mushrooms belonging to Boletaceae. There are about 70 genera in this family. The latest genus is Indoporus being discovered by me and my coauthors on 31st December 2018 in Cryptogamie Mycologie with macro-, micromorphology and three gene phylogeny.
Coming to the genus…
It is next to impossible to tell the genus without seeing morphological and anatomical details and spore ornamentations (if any)


Surely Boletaceae, though i am not sure about Tylopilus sp.

May be … can help to confirm… 


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