Volume 9 - Issue 1


Article Number 1
Title

Mycosphere Notes 102–168: Saprotrophic fungi on Vitis in China, Italy, Russia and Thailand

Authors

Jayawardena RS, Hyde KD, Chethana KWT, Daranagama DA, Dissanayake AJ, Goonasekara ID, Manawasinghe IS, Mapook A, Jayasiri SC, Karunarathna A, Li CG, Phukhamsakda C, Senanayake IC, Wanasinghe DN, Camporesi E, Bulgakov TS, Li XH, Liu M, Zhang W, Yan JY

Received 30 November 2017
Accepted 29 January 2018
Published Online 05 February 2018
Corresponding Author JY Yan – e-mail – jiyeyan@vip.163.com and RS Jayawardena – e-mail – ruvi.jaya@yahoo.com
Abstract

This is the third paper in the series, Mycosphere notes, wherein we provide notes on various fungal taxa. In this set of notes, we deal with species found on the grape genus, Vitis, one of the most important economically important crops, grown worldwide. We provide notes on 67 taxa, including two new species, Alternaria italica and Alfaria vitis, an asexual morph for Alfaria cyperi-esculenti and 41 new host records or distribution records. The taxonomic placement of most taxa discussed in this study is based on a modern taxonomic framework based on analysis of multi-gene sequence data.

Keywords 2 new species – Alfaria vitis – Alternaria italica – Grapevine – Molecular phylogeny – New host records – Saprotrophs
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Article Number 2
Title

Notes for genera update – Ascomycota: 6616-6821

Authors

Wijayawardene NN, Hyde KD, Divakar PK, Rajeshkumar KC, Weerahewa D, Delgado G, Wang Y, Fu L

Received 27 November 2017
Accepted 22 January 2018
Published Online 09 February 2018
Corresponding Author Li Fu – e-mail – 43117257@qq.com
Abstract

Taxonomic knowledge of the Ascomycota, is rapidly changing because of use of molecular data, thus continuous updates of existing taxonomic data with new data is essential. In the current paper, we compile existing data of several genera missing from the recently published “Notes for genera-Ascomycota”. This includes 206 entries.

Keywords Asexual genera – Data bases – Sexual genera – Taxonomy
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Article Number 3
Title

Cantharellus subg. Pseudocantharellus (Hydnaceae, Cantharellales) revisited: one epityfication, one new synonym and one new species

Authors

Buyck B, Hofstetter V

Received 18 January 2018
Accepted 20 February 2018
Published Online 21 February 2018
Corresponding Author Bart Buyck – e-mail – bart.buyck@mnhn.fr
Abstract

Cantharellus rhodophyllus is epitypified with a recent collection from the African rain forest and full barcode ITS sequences are provided. After a detailed comparison of the original descriptions and these new collections, C. subincarnatus – introduced as a new name for the invalid C. incarnatus – is considered a later synonym. Phylogenetic analysis using tef-1 sequence data place C. rhodophyllus in Cantharellus subg. Pseudocantharellus and demonstrate that C. subincarnatus  subsp. rubrosalmoneus from Madagascar is an independent species that is more closely related to C. miniatescens. 

Keywords 1 new species – Barcoding – Cantharellus rhodophyllus – Cantharellus subincarnatus – Cantharellus rubrosalmoneus – ITS – tef-1
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Article Number 4
Title

Yeasts associated with Euploea butterflies

Authors

Lin WR, Wang PH, Hsieh SY, Tsai CH, Hsiao SC

Received 05 January 2018
Accepted 16 February 2018
Published Online 23 February 2018
Corresponding Author Pi-Han Wang – e-mail – phwang@thu.edu.tw
Abstract

The yeasts were observed attached to the mouthparts, wings, and forelegs of migratory butterflies in Taiwan. Fifty-eight dominant yeast strains yeasts were isolated from 56 Euploea butterflies and identified by rDNA ITS and D1/D2 sequencing. The yeasts which associated with Euploea butterflies included ascomycetous yeasts, such as Aureobasidium sp., Candida chanthaburiensis, C. corydalis, Metschnikowia koreensis, Metschnikowia sp., and Debaryomyces hansenii; and basidiomycetous yeasts, such as Cryptococcus rajasthanensis, Dirkmeia churashimaensis, Filobasidium globisporum, Hannaella pagnoccae, Papiliotrema flavescens, Pseudozyma hubeiensis, P. tsukubaensis, Pseudozyma sp., Rhodotorula mucilaginosa, R. subericola, and Rhodosporidiobolus poonsookiae. The most common yeast, Candida corydalis, associated with 4 migratory Euploea species and seemed transmitted through nectar. When the butterflies feed on nectar, bask in the sun on the leaf, sip at the moisture on leaves, in puddles or wet sand and soil, they come into contact with yeasts. This is the first report about the yeast microbiome of migratory butterflies.

Keywords insect-fungus associations – insect microbiome – milkweed butterflies – Saccharomycotina
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About Mycosphere

Mycosphere publishes reviews, research articles, methodology papers, taxonomic works such as monographs, and checklists which are relevant to fungal biology, including lichens. The official journal language is English.

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