Foto de Leucocoprinus birnbaumii (el hongo de azufre), en sustrato de mi castaño

Tema en 'Fotos de setas con nombres e información' comenzado por TRULLI, 14/9/07.

  1. hoy lo he vistop en el sustrato de mi castaño la cuestion es que no es el sustrato que mas agua reciba pero hy me encontre esto son como columnas circulares de color amarillo,esta creciendo a pasos gigantescos quiero saber lo k es para preocuparme ya que esta en le sustrato de castaño y no kiero ni perderlo ni k se me contagie las demas plantas
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    luego kuando cargue la bateria aver si puedo hacer ortras de mas calidad

    pero ayuda nunca me habi pasadoe sto:desconsolado:
     
  2. Tomcat

    Tomcat

    Mensajes:
    2.857
    Ubicación:
    Madrid
    Re: es un hongo???por favor rapido

    Es un hongo seguro !!!

    Y con lo poquito que se ve...yo apostaría por Leucocoprinus birnbaumii.... de color amarillo.... pero, esperemos que crezca...

    saludos
     
  3. Re: es un hongo???por favor rapido

    ES MALIGNO????TOMCAT GRACIAS


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  4. Re: es un hongo???por favor rapido

    LO HE VISTO EN GOOGLE PERO NACEN ASI??? LA VERDAD QUE NO DEJA DE SER UN ESTRUCTURA MUY CHULA PERO PUEDE SER MUY CABRONA??
    UNA COSA SI LA QUITO MANUALMENTE AUN QUEDARAN LAS HIFAS VERDAD??
    ESPERO K NO SEA MALO POR QUE SI NO HE DE COMPRAR FUNGICIDA
     
  5. Re: es un hongo???por favor rapido

    tomcat ahora segun crece va teniendo forma del hongo que tu me dijistes!!!eres un fenomeno
     
  6. Re: Leucocoprinus birnbaumii (el hongo de azufre jajaj)

    ya se ha marchitado la primera seta ahora iran saliendo las otras dos
     
  7. Tomcat

    Tomcat

    Mensajes:
    2.857
    Ubicación:
    Madrid
    Re: Leucocoprinus birnbaumii (el hongo de azufre jajaj)

    Hola Trulli !!

    Tal vez estés regando demasiado la maceta,... y por eso el hongo se anima...

    Pero, en principio no tiene por que perjudicar a al planta

    No es un hongo comestible, pero tampoco está clasificado como especialmente peligroso, yo le dejaría crecer, porque es bastante binito

    saludos
     
  8. Re: Leucocoprinus birnbaumii (el hongo de azufre jajaj)

    no pues lo gracioso del tema es que no riego demasiado ya que esta en ese sutrato el castaño y ahora que esta inactivo para que regarlo,solo lo riego para que no se atrofien las raices pero muy muy poco
     
  9. Re: Leucocoprinus birnbaumii (el hongo de azufre jajaj)

    mirad la ficha que he encontrado del sujeto
    Leucocoprinus birnbaumii

    [ Basidiomycetes > Agaricales > Agaricaceae > Leucocoprinus . . . ]
    Taxonomy in Transition: ... > Agaricales > Lepiotoid Clade (J&V, 199:icon_cool:

    by Michael Kuo

    This little yellow mushroom is the subject of many frantic e-mails to MushroomExpert.Com, since it has a tendency to pop up unexpectedly in people's flower pots--even indoors!

    Leucocoprinus birnbaumii won't hurt you, unless you eat it. It won't hurt your plant. It won't hurt your pets or your children, unless they eat it. There is no getting rid of it, short of replacing all the soil in your planter (and even then it might reappear). Since it makes such a beautiful addition to your household flora, I recommend learning to love it--and teaching your children to love it, too.

    You might also impart the idea that mushrooms are very, very cool--but shouldn't be eaten. Perhaps your child would like to become an awesome and famous mycologist some day. I would love to encourage your child's interest in mushrooms by putting his or her drawing of Leucocoprinus birnbaumii on this Web page (at least temporarily).

    Leucocoprinus birnbaumii is often reported as poisonous; do not eat it (handling it, however, won't hurt you). Although a Texas collector (Hillhouse; see H. V. Smith & Weber, 1982) reports eating "fairly large amounts of these on several occasions without upset of any kind," I do not recommend experimenting. See also the report below about an apparent poisoning of pet tarantulas.

    Description:

    Ecology: Saprobic; growing alone, gregariously, or clustered in flower pots, greenhouses, and so on--or, in warm conditions, outside in gardens and other cultivated areas; also growing in hardwood and conifer forests, especially in disturbed ground areas (pathsides, etc.); outdoors in summer, indoors year-round; widely distributed in North America.

    Cap: 2.5-6 cm, oval when young, becoming broadly conical or bell-shaped; dry; powdery to scaly; the margin lined or grooved nearly to the center; bright to pale yellow, often with a darker center.

    Gills: Free from the stem; yellow to pale yellow; crowded.

    Stem: 3-10 cm long; 1-5 mm thick; more or less equal, or tapering to apex; dry; smooth or powdery; with a fragile, yellow ring that often disappears.

    Flesh: Yellow throughout; very thin.

    Odor and Taste: Odor not distinctive; taste mild or bitter.

    Spore Print: White.

    Microscopic Features: Spores 8-13 x 5.5-8 µ; smooth; elliptical; dextrinoid; thick-walled; with a small pore. Basidioles inflated, brachybasidiole-like. Cheilocystidia to about 65 x 15 µ; ventricose or irregular, often with fingerlike projections. Pleurocystidia absent.

    REFERENCES: (Corda, 1839) Singer, 1962. (Bolton, 1788 [text, illustration]; Saccardo, 1912; H. V. Smith, 1954; Smith, Smith & Weber, 1979; H. V. Smith, 1981; H. V. Smith & Weber, 1982; Weber & Smith, 1985; Arora, 1986; Phillips, 1991/2005; Lincoff, 1992; Metzler & Metzler, 1992; Horn, Kay & Abel, 1993; Barron, 1999; McNeil, 2007.)

    Lepiota lutea is a synonym, as are Leucocoprinus luteus, Leucocoprinus flos-sulfuris, and Lepiota cepaestipes var. luteus. There are several closely related species, including Leucocoprinus flavescens (with a brownish cap center and smaller spores) and Lepiota fragilissimus, with a thin cap and pale gills. Leucocoprinus cepaestipes has a white or pinkish cap, and smaller spores.

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