Difference: Fungi (1 vs. 12)

Revision 1215 Dec 2014 - Main.TWikiAdminUser

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Fungi on the Daresbury Science and Innovation Campus

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2011

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Second Fungal Foray took place on Friday 14th October. 58 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site.
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Second Fungal Foray took place on 14th October. 58 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site.
  Here are some of Mike's photos: http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.2487028937664.2142643.1310892923&type=1&l=0ee21b8172 Click the links on the names below to see other photos

Revision 1129 Aug 2012 - Main.RobAllan

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Fungi on the Daresbury Science and Innovation Campus

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  Here's a serious warning message about eating mushrooms you can't positively identify: http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/england/hampshire/8574915.stm
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Wild Mushrooms on-line Web site
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Wild Mushrooms Web site

Mersyside RSPB Web site

 

2012

Revision 1024 Apr 2012 - Main.RobAllan

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Fungi on the Daresbury Science and Innovation Campus

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  Wild Mushrooms on-line Web site
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2012

  1. St. George's mushroom - guess when we found it?
 

2011

Second Fungal Foray took place on Friday 14th October. 58 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site.

Revision 931 Oct 2011 - Main.RobAllan

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Fungi on the Daresbury Science and Innovation Campus

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  Here's a serious warning message about eating mushrooms you can't positively identify: http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/england/hampshire/8574915.stm
Added:
>
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Wild Mushrooms on-line Web site
 

2011

Second Fungal Foray took place on Friday 14th October. 58 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site.

Revision 819 Oct 2011 - Main.RobAllan

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  1. Plums and custard (Rob ate some, slightly bitter and tasting of grass, does not cook well, so not recommended)
  2. Turkey tail (medicinal).
  3. Wood mushroom.
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  1. Parasitic volvariella. UK distribution of Piggyback Rosegill Volvariella surrecta.
>
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  1. Parasitic volvariella. UK distribution of Piggyback Rosegill Volvariella surrecta.
 
  1. White cytoside.
  2. Clouded agaric.
  3. Sordid blewitt.
  4. Tawny funnel cap.
Changed:
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<
  1. Birch polypore? (firelighter, also used as a strop and a bandage or plaster).
>
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  1. Birch polypore (firelighter, also used as a strop and a bandage or plaster).
 
  1. Hairy turkey tail.
  2. Purple bracket.
  3. Red staining agaric (good to eat).

Revision 719 Oct 2011 - Main.RobAllan

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META TOPICPARENT name="WebHome"

Fungi on the Daresbury Science and Innovation Campus

Jesper Launder's Web site.

Added:
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>
Here's a serious warning message about eating mushrooms you can't positively identify: http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/england/hampshire/8574915.stm
 

2011

Second Fungal Foray took place on Friday 14th October. 58 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site.

Here are some of Mike's photos: http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.2487028937664.2142643.1310892923&type=1&l=0ee21b8172 Click the links on the names below to see other photos

Deleted:
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Here's a serious warning message about eating mushrooms you can't positively identify: http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/england/hampshire/8574915.stm
 They are listed in order of their finding.

  1. Purple deceiver.
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  1. Plums and custard (Rob ate some, slightly bitter and tasting of grass, does not cook well, so not recommended)
  2. Turkey tail (medicinal).
  3. Wood mushroom.
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<
  1. Parasitic volvariella Volvariella surrecta UK distribution of Piggyback Rosegill
>
>
  1. Parasitic volvariella. UK distribution of Piggyback Rosegill Volvariella surrecta.
 
  1. White cytoside.
  2. Clouded agaric.
  3. Sordid blewitt.
  4. Tawny funnel cap.
Changed:
<
<
  1. Birch polypore (firelighter, also used as a strop and a bandage or plaster).
>
>
  1. Birch polypore? (firelighter, also used as a strop and a bandage or plaster).
 
  1. Hairy turkey tail.
  2. Purple bracket.
  3. Red staining agaric (good to eat).

Revision 618 Oct 2011 - Main.RobAllan

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Fungi on the Daresbury Science and Innovation Campus

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  1. Plums and custard (Rob ate some, slightly bitter and tasting of grass, does not cook well, so not recommended)
  2. Turkey tail (medicinal).
  3. Wood mushroom.
Changed:
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<
  1. Parasitic volvariella
>
>
  1. Parasitic volvariella Volvariella surrecta UK distribution of Piggyback Rosegill
 
  1. White cytoside.
  2. Clouded agaric.
  3. Sordid blewitt.

Revision 517 Oct 2011 - Main.RobAllan

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Fungi on the Daresbury Science and Innovation Campus

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2011

Changed:
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Second Fungal Foray took place on Friday 14th October. 58 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site. They are listed in order of their finding.
>
>
Second Fungal Foray took place on Friday 14th October. 58 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site.

Here are some of Mike's photos: http://www.facebook.com/media/set/?set=a.2487028937664.2142643.1310892923&type=1&l=0ee21b8172 Click the links on the names below to see other photos

Here's a serious warning message about eating mushrooms you can't positively identify: http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/england/hampshire/8574915.stm

They are listed in order of their finding.

 
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  1. Purple deceiver.
  2. Paneolus (mottled gill) (magic mushroom).
  3. Orange waxcap.
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  1. Birch brittle gill.
  2. Parrot waxcap.
  3. A tiny edible one (name not recorded).
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  1. Fly agaric.
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  1. Fly agaric
 
  1. Liberty cap (another hallucinogenic mushroom).
  2. Ivory (snowy) waxcap.
  3. Grey cap tricoloma.
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  1. Japanese parasol inkcap.
  2. Another mottled gill (name not recorded).
  3. Fibre cap family.
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  1. Slippery jack bolete.
>
>
  1. Slippery jack bolete (edible, but remember to peel off the slimy skin from the top)
 
  1. Woolly milkcap (edible, but tastes hot, like radish).
  2. Brown birch.
  3. Web cap.
  4. Earth ball.
  5. Fairy bonnet inkcap.
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  1. Brown roll rim (not immediately poisonous but if you eat it you develop a serious allergy).
>
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  1. Brown roll rim (not immediately poisonous but if you eat it you develop a serious allergy)
 
  1. Graying bracket.
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  1. Honey fungus.
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>
  1. Honey fungus (edible)
 
  1. Stemmed puffball.
  2. Meadow wax cap.
  3. Field mushroom (edible, similar to supermarket mushrooms).
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  1. Blusher.
  2. Plums and custard.
>
>
  1. Blusher (edible, and very good)
  2. Plums and custard (Rob ate some, slightly bitter and tasting of grass, does not cook well, so not recommended)
 
  1. Turkey tail (medicinal).
  2. Wood mushroom.
Changed:
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  1. Parasitic volvariella.
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  1. Parasitic volvariella
 
  1. White cytoside.
  2. Clouded agaric.
  3. Sordid blewitt.
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  1. Red staining agaric (good to eat).
  2. Asphalt mushroom (edible as long as it’s not pushing up through tarmac, when it could be concentrating toxins).
  3. Artist's cock.
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  1. Saffron milkcap.
  2. Clustered dome cap.
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  1. Saffron milkcap (edinble and very god)
  2. Clustered dome cap (edible)
 
  1. Orange peel mushroom.
  2. Morasmius.
  3. Fairy ring champignon.
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  1. Crab brittle gill.
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  1. Crab brittle gill (edible and good)
 
  1. Cavalier.
  2. Blackening web cap.
  3. White saddle cap.

Revision 417 Oct 2011 - Main.DaveCable

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Fungi on the Daresbury Science and Innovation Campus

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2011

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Second Fungal Foray took place on Friday 14th October. 57 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site. They are listed in order of their finding.
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Second Fungal Foray took place on Friday 14th October. 58 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site. They are listed in order of their finding.
 
<-- /* Style Definitions */ p.MsoNormal, li.MsoNormal, div.MsoNormal {mso-style-unhide:no; mso-style-qformat:yes; mso-style-parent:""; margin:0cm; margin-bottom:.0001pt; mso-pagination:widow-orphan; font-size:12.0pt; font-family:"Times New Roman"; mso-fareast-font-family:"Times New Roman"; mso-bidi-font-family:"Times New Roman"; mso-ansi-language:EN-US;} .MsoChpDefault {mso-style-type:export-only; mso-default-props:yes; font-size:10.0pt; mso-ansi-font-size:10.0pt; mso-bidi-font-size:10.0pt; mso-ansi-language:EN-US;} @page WordSection1?  {size:612.0pt 792.0pt; margin:72.0pt 90.0pt 72.0pt 90.0pt; mso-header-margin:36.0pt; mso-footer-margin:36.0pt; mso-paper-source:0;} div.WordSection1 {page:WordSection1;} -->
  1. Purple deceiver.

Revision 317 Oct 2011 - Main.DaveCable

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Fungi on the Daresbury Science and Innovation Campus

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  1. Blackening web cap.
  2. White saddle cap.
  3. Pine rot mushroom.
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  1. Fairy bonnet inkcap.
 

2010

This was the first Fungal Foray with Jesper Launder.

Added:
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META FILEATTACHMENT attachment="14102011232.jpg" attr="" comment="Jesper describes" date="1318851718" name="14102011232.jpg" path="14102011232.jpg" size="818333" stream="14102011232.jpg" tmpFilename="/usr/tmp/CGItemp61726" user="DaveCable" version="1"
META FILEATTACHMENT attachment="14102011233.jpg" attr="" comment="Mike photographs" date="1318851819" name="14102011233.jpg" path="14102011233.jpg" size="1480561" stream="14102011233.jpg" tmpFilename="/usr/tmp/CGItemp1277" user="DaveCable" version="1"
META FILEATTACHMENT attachment="14102011234.jpg" attr="" comment="Parasitic volvariella on another fungus" date="1318851898" name="14102011234.jpg" path="14102011234.jpg" size="1600073" stream="14102011234.jpg" tmpFilename="/usr/tmp/CGItemp1342" user="DaveCable" version="1"
META FILEATTACHMENT attachment="14102011235.jpg" attr="" comment="Birch polypore" date="1318851951" name="14102011235.jpg" path="14102011235.jpg" size="1711948" stream="14102011235.jpg" tmpFilename="/usr/tmp/CGItemp1318" user="DaveCable" version="1"

Revision 217 Oct 2011 - Main.DaveCable

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2011

Changed:
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Second Fungal Foray took place on friday 14th October. Approx 60 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site.
>
>
Second Fungal Foray took place on Friday 14th October. 57 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site. They are listed in order of their finding.
 
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  1. one
  2. two
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<-- /* Style Definitions */ p.MsoNormal, li.MsoNormal, div.MsoNormal {mso-style-unhide:no; mso-style-qformat:yes; mso-style-parent:""; margin:0cm; margin-bottom:.0001pt; mso-pagination:widow-orphan; font-size:12.0pt; font-family:"Times New Roman"; mso-fareast-font-family:"Times New Roman"; mso-bidi-font-family:"Times New Roman"; mso-ansi-language:EN-US;} .MsoChpDefault {mso-style-type:export-only; mso-default-props:yes; font-size:10.0pt; mso-ansi-font-size:10.0pt; mso-bidi-font-size:10.0pt; mso-ansi-language:EN-US;} @page WordSection1?  {size:612.0pt 792.0pt; margin:72.0pt 90.0pt 72.0pt 90.0pt; mso-header-margin:36.0pt; mso-footer-margin:36.0pt; mso-paper-source:0;} div.WordSection1 {page:WordSection1;} -->
  1. Purple deceiver.
  2. Paneolus (mottled gill) (magic mushroom).
  3. Orange waxcap.
  4. Gallerina.
  5. Yellow waxcap.
  6. Coconut milkcap.
  7. Brittle gill.
  8. Livid gill.
  9. Birch brittle gill.
  10. Parrot waxcap.
  11. A tiny edible one (name not recorded).
  12. Fly agaric.
  13. Liberty cap (another hallucinogenic mushroom).
  14. Ivory (snowy) waxcap.
  15. Grey cap tricoloma.
  16. Poison pie.
  17. Scarlatina bolete.
  18. Japanese parasol inkcap.
  19. Another mottled gill (name not recorded).
  20. Fibre cap family.
  21. Slippery jack bolete.
  22. Woolly milkcap (edible, but tastes hot, like radish).
  23. Brown birch.
  24. Web cap.
  25. Earth ball.
  26. Fairy bonnet inkcap.
  27. Brown roll rim (not immediately poisonous but if you eat it you develop a serious allergy).
  28. Graying bracket.
  29. Honey fungus.
  30. Stemmed puffball.
  31. Meadow wax cap.
  32. Field mushroom (edible, similar to supermarket mushrooms).
  33. Blusher.
  34. Plums and custard.
  35. Turkey tail (medicinal).
  36. Wood mushroom.
  37. Parasitic volvariella.
  38. White cytoside.
  39. Clouded agaric.
  40. Sordid blewitt.
  41. Tawny funnel cap.
  42. Birch polypore (firelighter, also used as a strop and a bandage or plaster).
  43. Hairy turkey tail.
  44. Purple bracket.
  45. Red staining agaric (good to eat).
  46. Asphalt mushroom (edible as long as it’s not pushing up through tarmac, when it could be concentrating toxins).
  47. Artist's cock.
  48. Saffron milkcap.
  49. Clustered dome cap.
  50. Orange peel mushroom.
  51. Morasmius.
  52. Fairy ring champignon.
  53. Crab brittle gill.
  54. Cavalier.
  55. Blackening web cap.
  56. White saddle cap.
  57. Pine rot mushroom.
 

2010

Revision 114 Oct 2011 - Main.RobAllan

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Added:
>
>
META TOPICPARENT name="WebHome"

Fungi on the Daresbury Science and Innovation Campus

Jesper Launder's Web site.

2011

Second Fungal Foray took place on friday 14th October. Approx 60 species were found within the area of the Laboratory site.

  1. one
  2. two

2010

This was the first Fungal Foray with Jesper Launder.

 
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