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David Humphries

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Everything posted by David Humphries

  1. Thought you’d find it of interest. 🙂 I’ll pop back later in the year to see if there are any localised bleeds.
  2. Fine image Ben, great capture of colour and morphology 👍
  3. woodland beech possibly 70 years, this was a third order branch.
  4. Again at Burnham Beeches.... Brown rot and white rot at two ends of the same short beech wood volume. Fomitopsis pinicola (red banded polypore) and Pannellus stiptica - (bitter oysterling)
  5. Interesting question. Why do you ask and what do you think are the most important fungi to know? Any knowledge or experience of ones you’ve seen on and around trees? Thats a good starting point.
  6. Hello David Sarcoscypha sp. either ruby elfcup (S. coccinea) or Scarlett elfcup (S. austriaca) spore size under microscope needed to determine which one.
  7. I couldn't really comment on this tree without seeing the whole tree in context to its surroundings and the condition of the crown and twig extension growth. Anecdotally I've had oaks with decades old associations with dryadeus basal colonisation stand through significant storms, I've also had trees blow over in high winds with dryadeus. Tree vitality and exposure is key.
  8. One of I’ve seen recently at Epping Forest. 🤔
  9. https://www.bbc.com/news/uk-england-hampshire-51355369
  10. Psuedoinonotus ‘dryadeus’ but i think that’s what you meant?
  11. a little variable in surface colour but not unusual to be dark brown (slightly reddish) towards maturation. If in doubt always worth cracking open to look at flesh and tubes 👍
  12. Not one I see very often, but oddly enough I did come across one on a car park railing a couple of days ago. Literally parked right on top of it 😀
  13. If it has gills rather than pores, try looking at Gloeophyllum sepiarium. (Conifer mazegill)
  14. Have you got any images of the flesh and tube layer(s) Not sure what it is to be honest, but don’t think it’s either the anamorph or the teleomorph of Fistulina. last couple of images remind me of Heterobasidion, but the other shots don’t quite add up.
  15. Nice ! Look like Inonotus hispidus don’t they.

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