Introduction to the study of fungi : their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . ^ Printed by R. & R. Clark, LiMiTEn, Edinttirgh.. m^ M
RM2AWHYHWIntroduction to the study of fungi : their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . ^ Printed by R. & R. Clark, LiMiTEn, Edinttirgh.. m^ M
Introduction to the study of fungi : their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . CA PS ULA R FUNGI—P YRENOM YCE TES 207. ///
RM2AWJKXXIntroduction to the study of fungi : their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . CA PS ULA R FUNGI—P YRENOM YCE TES 207. ///
Introduction to the study of fungi, their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . North Carolina State University Libraries QK603 .C63 INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF FUNGI THEIR ORGA
RM2AXK71RIntroduction to the study of fungi, their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . North Carolina State University Libraries QK603 .C63 INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF FUNGI THEIR ORGA
. Introduction to the study of fungi; their organography, classification, and distribution, for the use of collectors. Fungi. Uncinula.. Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Cooke, M. C. (Mordecai Cubitt), b. 1825. London, A. and C. Black
RMRDXH42. Introduction to the study of fungi; their organography, classification, and distribution, for the use of collectors. Fungi. Uncinula.. Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Cooke, M. C. (Mordecai Cubitt), b. 1825. London, A. and C. Black
. Introduction to the study of fungi, their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . the pileus has a distinctouter stratum analogous to that inPolystidus, with an intermediatestratum, and a smooth, even hymenium(Fig. 57). Closely resembling inappearance is Hymenochacte, with theexception that the hymenium isvelvety, with processes resemblingbristles. With the exception of Skep-peria, in which the pileus is vertical,most of the remaining genera arewholly resupinate. These are : Conio-phora, in which the effused substanceis membranaceous and smooth, with colour
RM2CDFH15. Introduction to the study of fungi, their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . the pileus has a distinctouter stratum analogous to that inPolystidus, with an intermediatestratum, and a smooth, even hymenium(Fig. 57). Closely resembling inappearance is Hymenochacte, with theexception that the hymenium isvelvety, with processes resemblingbristles. With the exception of Skep-peria, in which the pileus is vertical,most of the remaining genera arewholly resupinate. These are : Conio-phora, in which the effused substanceis membranaceous and smooth, with colour
. Introduction to the study of fungi, their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . thrapid jogging movement. Constant observation was maintainedduring this hour, and the bacilli were seen gradually to dissolvein the vacuoles in which they lay, until at length all trace ofthem had disappeared, together with their containing vacuoles,and only the contracting vacuole remained in the homogeneousgranular substance of the swarm-cell. At the commencement of the observation this granularprotoplasm was much more turbid than at the close, when itwas remarkably hyaline
RM2CDCK9F. Introduction to the study of fungi, their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . thrapid jogging movement. Constant observation was maintainedduring this hour, and the bacilli were seen gradually to dissolvein the vacuoles in which they lay, until at length all trace ofthem had disappeared, together with their containing vacuoles,and only the contracting vacuole remained in the homogeneousgranular substance of the swarm-cell. At the commencement of the observation this granularprotoplasm was much more turbid than at the close, when itwas remarkably hyaline
. Introduction to the study of fungi; their organography, classification, and distribution, for the use of collectors. Fungi. SLIME FUNGI—MYXOMYCETES 313 classification which has been adopted for these singular organisms, the characters for which are derived from the final and reproductive condition. The first of the four orders, into which the entire group is subdivided, is the Peritrichiaceae, in which the wall of the sporangium is not encrusted with lime, and the capillitium is either absent or formed from the wall of the sporangium. This order is again subdivided into two suborders—that of
RMRDXGMB. Introduction to the study of fungi; their organography, classification, and distribution, for the use of collectors. Fungi. SLIME FUNGI—MYXOMYCETES 313 classification which has been adopted for these singular organisms, the characters for which are derived from the final and reproductive condition. The first of the four orders, into which the entire group is subdivided, is the Peritrichiaceae, in which the wall of the sporangium is not encrusted with lime, and the capillitium is either absent or formed from the wall of the sporangium. This order is again subdivided into two suborders—that of
Introduction to the study of fungi : their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . riaceous by Polystictus, and theothers above named. The next form of receptacle to be adduced is the peridium,which completely encloses the reproductive organs, and mayalso be supported on a distinct carpophore, or it may be sessileon the mycelium, or invested by it, as in some subterraneanspecies. The Gastromycetes furnish this kind of receptacle, which is very often double, typicallyglobose, the outer coat or exoperidiumbeing a continuation of the cortexof the carpophore when
RM2AWKF4YIntroduction to the study of fungi : their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . riaceous by Polystictus, and theothers above named. The next form of receptacle to be adduced is the peridium,which completely encloses the reproductive organs, and mayalso be supported on a distinct carpophore, or it may be sessileon the mycelium, or invested by it, as in some subterraneanspecies. The Gastromycetes furnish this kind of receptacle, which is very often double, typicallyglobose, the outer coat or exoperidiumbeing a continuation of the cortexof the carpophore when
Introduction to the study of fungi : their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . riaceous by Polystictus, and theothers above named. The next form of receptacle to be adduced is the peridium,which completely encloses the reproductive organs, and mayalso be supported on a distinct carpophore, or it may be sessileon the mycelium, or invested by it, as in some subterraneanspecies. The Gastromycetes furnish this kind of receptacle, which is very often double, typicallyglobose, the outer coat or exoperidiumbeing a continuation of the cortexof the carpophore when
RM2AWKEF0Introduction to the study of fungi : their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . riaceous by Polystictus, and theothers above named. The next form of receptacle to be adduced is the peridium,which completely encloses the reproductive organs, and mayalso be supported on a distinct carpophore, or it may be sessileon the mycelium, or invested by it, as in some subterraneanspecies. The Gastromycetes furnish this kind of receptacle, which is very often double, typicallyglobose, the outer coat or exoperidiumbeing a continuation of the cortexof the carpophore when
. Introduction to the study of fungi; their organography, classification, and distribution, for the use of collectors. Fungi. DICHOCARPISM 67 the surface of the tubercle, recipients from which escape for some time waves either of pure spermatia or of spermatia mixed with stylospores. Both are ovoid, but the spermatia are uncoloured and much smaller than the stylospores, which are as black as the spores of a Melanconium. These two quotations are given as exhibiting what we have called Dicho- carpism as it was presented to the view of one who accomplished very much in demonstrating the fact that
RMRDXHCC. Introduction to the study of fungi; their organography, classification, and distribution, for the use of collectors. Fungi. DICHOCARPISM 67 the surface of the tubercle, recipients from which escape for some time waves either of pure spermatia or of spermatia mixed with stylospores. Both are ovoid, but the spermatia are uncoloured and much smaller than the stylospores, which are as black as the spores of a Melanconium. These two quotations are given as exhibiting what we have called Dicho- carpism as it was presented to the view of one who accomplished very much in demonstrating the fact that
. Introduction to the study of fungi, their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . of xicWya. but tend towards the oogonium. TheirAfter DeBary. ^^^^ extremity is closely applied to the wall, and becomes slightly inflated above, and cut off below by aseptum. It is then an oblong cell, or antheridium, filled withprotoplasm. Each oogonium possesses one or several of theseantheridia. Towards the time when the oospheres are formed,each antheridium projects into the interior of the oogonium oneor more tubular processes, which are applied by their extremitiesto the
RM2CDCCK6. Introduction to the study of fungi, their organography, classification, and distribution for the use of collectors . of xicWya. but tend towards the oogonium. TheirAfter DeBary. ^^^^ extremity is closely applied to the wall, and becomes slightly inflated above, and cut off below by aseptum. It is then an oblong cell, or antheridium, filled withprotoplasm. Each oogonium possesses one or several of theseantheridia. Towards the time when the oospheres are formed,each antheridium projects into the interior of the oogonium oneor more tubular processes, which are applied by their extremitiesto the
. Introduction to the study of fungi; their organography, classification, and distribution, for the use of collectors. Fungi. FlQ. 143.—Sternonitis fusca.. Fig. 144.—Didymium farinacevm.. Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Cooke, M. C. (Mordecai Cubitt), b. 1825. London, A. and C. Black
RMRDXGM0. Introduction to the study of fungi; their organography, classification, and distribution, for the use of collectors. Fungi. FlQ. 143.—Sternonitis fusca.. Fig. 144.—Didymium farinacevm.. Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Cooke, M. C. (Mordecai Cubitt), b. 1825. London, A. and C. Black