Boletus edulis

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  • noun

Words related to Boletus edulis

an edible and choice fungus

Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the present work, the influence of different drying methods on volatile profile of fresh cepe (Boletus edulis), originated from Polish forests, was examined.
ex Fr.) P.Kumm.) Wild herbs and 88.8 110 172.8 berries Honey 20 24 36 Pollen / 0.76 0.82 Total 557.6 748.88 1230.62 Products Used Found in Harvested parts ecosystem Boletus whole forest seasonal (Boletus edulis Bull.) Chantarelle whole forest seasonal (Cantharellus cibarius Fr.) Champignons whole meadows seasonal (Agaricus spp.) Oyster mushroom whole forest seasonal (Pleurotus ostreatus (Jacq.
A lectin with mitogenic activity from the edible wild mushroom Boletus edulis. Process.
Buvo renkami populiarus valgomieji grybai: voveraites (Cantharellus cibarius), tikrieji baravykai (Boletus edulis), umedes (Russula vesca), rauksletieji gudukai (Rozites caperata), raibieji baltikai (Tricholoma myomyces).
Characterization and identification of field ectomycorrhizae of Boletus edulis and Cistus ladanifer.
On the other hand, the production of anemone, boletus edulis, phlomis, flower bulbs, ferns, winteraconite, erica, heather leaves, linden, snowdrops, broom, beech leaves, carob beans, balm, mistletoe, chamomile, and palms either decreased or remained relatively constant.
"pieces") but as a meaningful compositional whole, in which individual movements with atypical programmatic names (Boletus edulis, Boletus pinicola, Boletus appendiculatus etc.) follow each other in a logical order.
The rest of the medley depends on what's available: the golden chanterelle, white chanterelle, horn of plenty, lobster mushroom, matsutake, cauliflower mushroom, the king bolete (Boletus edulis), which is known as porcini in Italy, cepe in France and steinpilz in Germany.
Other living species currently show very high levels of contamination, notably mushrooms that develop mycelium underground (boletus edulis for example) and above all wild boar.
Oesch knows an older man from a poor family who, wandering in the woods as a young teenager, once found such an enormous quantity of cepes the French word for Boletus edulis (Steinpilze in German, porcini in Italian, or penny buns in English) that he was able to buy himself a motor scooter with the proceeds of the sale.
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).
Last weekend, he picked ceps, more commonly known as porcini (Boletus edulis), and a few other edibles while on one of his "mushroom hunts.''