Boletus

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Related to Boletes: Polypores
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Synonyms for Boletus

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Keep an eye open for a wide range of interesting fungi including scarlet elfcup, fly agaric, red-cracking bolete and shaggy scalycap that thrive in this diverse woodland.
What to see during autumn and winter: Keep an eye open for a wide range of interesting fungi including scarlet elfcup, fly agaric (right), red-cracking bolete and shaggy scalycap that thrive in this diverse woodland.
I was stunned to see the most beautiful fruitings of lilac bolete that I'd ever encountered.
The young ladies sought after the shapely bolete, which the folksong calls the "King of Mushrooms.
La Mila, al veure el sant, tracta de fugir, pero el sant l'autura, tirant-li qaueal cap boletes vermelles, que eran boletes de galleran; i ella, sentinti-se baixar aquelles boles fins a la boca, va pensar, amb terror, si tindria la closaca foradada.
Coverage includes edible species of new York, such as the boletes, chanterelles and their allies, coral fungi, gilled mushrooms, giant puffballs, hypomyces, morels, polypores and tooth fungi; and the inedible and poisonous species amongst the boletes, false morels and gilled.
Soon I could distinguish broad families--the fringed-tooth mushrooms, the spongy-bottomed boletes, the self-describing coral fungi, the puffballs blowing spore smoke.
His research delved into four areas: (1) forest tree diseases, especially white pine blister rust, (2) decay in building timbers and toxicity of creosotes to wood-destroying fungi, (3) language of mycology, and (4) taxonomy of boletes and hydnums (types of mushrooms and fungi).
Because certain mushrooms have a symbiotic relationship with certain types of trees, you are more likely to find, for example, bay boletes (Xerocomus badius) under pines, tacky-green russules (Russula aeruginea) tinder beeches, or larch boletes (Suillus grevillei) under latches.
Examples include the field mushrooms, the inky caps (so-called because they turn into a black, inky-like substance when they decompose), oyster mushrooms (Pleurotus ostreatus, so-called because they taste remarkably similar to cooked oysters), fairy ring mushrooms (Marasmius oreades, which always grow in circles), chanterelles, boletes (especially the giant bolete, Boletus edulis, which tastes like eggplant when cooked), puffballs, morels and chicken of the woods (Laetiporus sulphureus, which really does taste like chicken).
Certain edible mushrooms of commercial value, principally boletes and russula, have a symbiotic relationship with the cork oak on Sardinia, and researchers are attempting, so far with only limited success, to establish the black truffle, Tuber melanosporum, in the forests.
The two mushrooms in the photographs belong to the group of decomposers of ligneous compounds, namely Copri-nus disseminatus, in a forest in Gloucestershire (England, above), and polyporaceous stump boletes, in a forest in Virginia (USA, below).
pubescens and several members of Boletes and members of Russulaceae are of temperate origin while the impact of the tropical and Mexican (South American) species are obvious in the increasing numbers of Pleurotus, Panus, Lentinus and allied species.
The only edible ones I have learned to identify well enough to pick confidently are Chanterelles, Orange Birch Boletes, Porcini and Parasols.