Panellus serotinus

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Panellus serotinus
2012-10-16 Sarcomyxa serotina (Pers.) P. Karst 272414.jpg
Scientific classification
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P. serotinus
Binomial name
Panellus serotinus
(Pers.) Kühner (1950)
Synonyms[1]
  • Agaricus serotinus Pers. (1793)
  • Pleurotus serotinus (Pers.) P.Kumm. (1871)
  • Sarcomyxa serotina (Pers.) P.Karst. (1891)
  • Acanthocystis serotinus (Pers.) Konrad & Maubl. (1937)
  • Hohenbuehelia serotina (Pers.) Singer (1951)
  • Panus serotinus (Pers.) Kühner (1980)

Panellus serotinus, commonly known as the late oyster, is a species of fungus in the family Mycenaceae. Fruit bodies grow as overlapping fan- or oyster-shaped caps on the wood of both coniferous and deciduous trees. The gills on the underside are closely spaced, bright orange yellow, and have an adnate attachment to the stipe. It produces a yellow spore print; spores are smooth, amyloid, and measure 4–6 by 1–2 µm.[2] The caps are edible, but some people report the taste to be bitter—a factor that may depend on the host tree on which it is found.[3] In Japan, where it is called Mukitake, it is considered "one of the most delicious edible mushrooms", and a system has recently been developed to cultivate the mushroom in plastic greenhouses.[4]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Synonymy: Panellus serotinus (Pers.) Kühner". Species Fungorum. CAB International. Retrieved 2014-11-20.
  2. ^ McKnight KH. (1998). A Field Guide to Mushrooms: North America. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. p. 180. ISBN 0-395-91090-0.
  3. ^ Fischer DW, Bessette AE (2010). Edible Wild Mushrooms of North America: A Field-to-kitchen Guide. University of Texas Press. p. 179. ISBN 978-0-292-79248-7.
  4. ^ Inoue N, Inafuku M, Shirouchi B, Nagao K, Yanagita T (2013). "Effect of Mukitake mushroom (Panellus serotinus) on the pathogenesis of lipid abnormalities in obese, diabetic ob/ob mice". Lipids in Health and Disease. 12: 18. doi:10.1186/1476-511X-12-18. PMC 3598246. PMID 23406154. open access

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