Hawaiian fungi
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Hawaiian fungi

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Published by the Museum in Honolulu .
Written in English


  • Fungi -- Hawaii.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Frank Lincoln Stevens.
SeriesBernice P. Bishop Museum. Bulletin 19, Bernice P. Bishop Museum bulletin -- 19.
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 189 p. :
Number of Pages189
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14187077M

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The book begins with some of the "what are fungi" type of introductory material so common in mushroom field guides. This is soon supplemented with interesting information on the history of mycology in Hawai'i, the seasons of Hawaiian mushrooms, and the authors' favorite Hawaiian collecting sites/5. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.   This is the third article in a 4-part series on the fungi of Hawai’i from a Pacific Northwest perspective. This article discusses the history and current study of macrofungi in Hawai’i from an amateur’s perspective. How does one study fungi on an island where the only book covering local mushrooms is out of print, there. Title. Hawaiian Fungi / Related Titles. Contained In: The United States and its territories [Ann Arbor, Mich.]: University of Michigan Digital Library, Series: Bernice P. Bishop Museum bulletin ; 19 By. Stevens, Frank Lincoln, Type. Book Material.

Download Book. View at Internet Archive. Close Dialog Download book. Download PDF Download All Download JPEG Download Text. Hawaiian Fungi / Pages; Table of Contents. The Fungi, Third Edition, offers a comprehensive and thoroughly integrated treatment of the biology of the modern synthesis highlights the scientific foundations that continue to inform mycologists today, as well as recent breakthroughs and the formidable challenges in current research. They are bacteria, mostly, but also viruses and fungi (including a variety of yeasts), and they come at us from all directions: other people, food, furniture, clothing, cars, . The information was later () published as Bishop Museum Bulletin 19 entitled Hawaiian Fungi. In this work, Stevens devoted particular attention to the Uredinales, listing each species according to its status, whether thought to be endemic, indigenous, or recently introduced, and to presumed region of origin of members of the latter group.

The Wild Edible Mushrooms. Introduction. The next two lectures will be concerned with the mushroom eating. The term “mushroom” is used here in a broad sense as used in popular mushroom guides and include members of the Basidiomycota that produce fruiting bodies and some members of the Ascomycota as well (Figs. ). A text book of mycology and plant pathology. The following pages represent in a much extended form the lectures and laboratory exercises given by the author before his botanic classes at the University of Pennsylvania, and before public audiences else- where, especially, Farmers' Institutes with which he has had three years' experience as a lecturer in Pennsylvania. ABSTRACT: Saprophytic and facultative parasitic fungi present in the coastal waters and adjacent pelagic areas of the Hawaiian Islands, and in coastal sands of the Hawaiian, Line, and Phoenix islands, were isolated by plating methods. Isolates from all areas sampled indicate that abundant and varied fungus popu­ lations do exist in these. Textbook of Fungi. O.P. Sharma. Tata McGraw-Hill Education, - Fungi - pages. 7 Reviews. Provides an account of Fungi using Morphology and Life History approach to different fungal genera along with some general aspects of fungi. Preview this book 4/5(7).