Tropicoporus linteus

(Redirected from Phellinus linteus)

Tropicoporus linteus is a tropical American mushroom.[2] Its former name Phellinus linteus is applied wider, including to an East Asian mushroom.

External image
image icon On page 14 of Lima et al. (2022)'s paper on MNHN's website.

Tropicoporus linteus
Scientific classification Edit this classification
Domain: Eukaryota
Kingdom: Fungi
Division: Basidiomycota
Class: Agaricomycetes
Order: Hymenochaetales
Family: Hymenochaetaceae
Genus: Tropicoporus
T. linteus
Binomial name
Tropicoporus linteus
(Berk. & M.A. Curtis) L.W. Zhou & Y.C. Dai (2015)

Polyporus linteus Berk. & M.A. Curtis (1860)
Fomes linteus (Berk. & M.A. Curtis) Cooke (1885)
Scindalma linteum (Berk. & M.A. Curtis) Kuntze (1898)
Pyropolyporus linteus (Berk. & M.A. Curtis) Murrill (1903)
Fulvifomes linteus (Berk. & M.A. Curtis) Murrill (1915)
Phellinus linteus (Berk. & M.A. Curtis) Teng (1963)
Inonotus linteus (Berk. & M.A. Curtis) Teixeira (1992)

Taxonomy edit

Polyporus linteus was named by Miles Joseph Berkeley and Moses Ashley Curtis and first reported with specimen from Nicaragua in 1860.[3] Phellinus linteus was a rename by Shu Chün Teng in 1963.[4] It was renamed Tropicoporus linteus by Li-Wei Zhou and Yu-Cheng Dai in 2015.[2]

The following mushrooms are applied with the name Phellinus linteus:

Americas edit

  • Phellinus linteus per se, the tropical American species, now Tropicoporus linteus
  • In subtropical South America, Phellinus linteus on Cordia americana is actually Tropicoporus drechsleri; specimens collected on other plant hosts require further studies.[5]

Asia edit

Africa edit

  • Xanthochrous rudis, an African species formerly regarded as a synonym of Phellinus linteus, regained taxon independency and was renamed Tropicoporus rudis.[2]

Description edit

A description was made by Tian et al. (2012) for the epitype.[6]

This mushroom's tube trama is dimitic, contains generative and skeletal hyphae.[6]

Ecology and habitat edit

Tropicoporus mushrooms cause a white rot.[2]

This mushroom is known distributed in Nicaragua,[3] United States (Florida)[6] and Brazil.[7]

Tropicoporus linteus grows on oak and tamarind.[5]

References edit

  1. ^ "Species Fungorum - GSD Species". Retrieved 2023-10-05.
  2. ^ a b c d Zhou LW, Vlasák J, Decock C, et al. (2016) [2015]. "Global diversity and taxonomy of the Inonotus linteus complex (Hymenochaetales, Basidiomycota): Sanghuangporus gen. nov., Tropicoporus excentrodendri and T. guanacastensis gen. et spp. nov., and 17 new combinations". Fungal Diversity. 77: 335–347. doi:10.1007/s13225-015-0335-8. S2CID 256063267.
  3. ^ a b Eaton DC, Berkeley MJ, Curtis MA (1860). "Four Hundred and Fifty-Seventh Meeting. December 14, 1858. [...]". Proceedings of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. 4: 122. doi:10.2307/20021226. JSTOR 20021226.
  4. ^ Teng SC (邓叔群) (1963). 中国的真菌. 科学出版社. pp. 467, 762.
  5. ^ a b Salvador-Montoya CA, Costa-Rezende DH, Ferreira-Lopes V, et al. (2018). "Tropicoporus drechsleri (Hymenochaetales, Basidiomycota), a new species in the "Inonotus linteus" complex from northern Argentina". Phytotaxa. 338 (1): 75–89. doi:10.11646/phytotaxa.338.1.6.
  6. ^ a b c Tian XM, Yu HY, Zhou LW, Decock C, Vlasák J, Dai YC (2013) [2012]. "Phylogeny and taxonomy of the Inonotus linteus complex". Fungal Diversity. 58: 159–169. doi:10.1007/s13225-012-0202-9. S2CID 256062881.
  7. ^ Lima, V.X. de; Oliverira, V.R.T. de; Lima-Junior, N.C. de; et al. (2022). "Taxonomy and phylogenetic analysis reveal one new genus and three new species in Inonotus s.l. (Hymenochaetaceae) from Brazil". Cryptogamie, Mycologie. 43 (1): 1–21. doi:10.5252/cryptogamie-mycologie2022v43a1. S2CID 246362124.