Sensory, Occurrence, Shape, and Coloring of Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus
SeasonSeptember - November
Size2 to 9 cm
Spore DonorAdnate Gills Narrow
Spore DustBrown Yellow
Etymology and Classification of Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus
|Scientific name||Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus|
|Status of name||Legitimate|
|Type of name||Basionym|
|Year of publication||1917|
Description of Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus
Occurrence and Growth
Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus is a rare mushroom that grows mainly on woods. Its main season begins in September and ends in November.
Edibility, Taste and Smell
Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus is poorly edible.
Shape and Surface
Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus commonly measures from 2 to 9 cm. The cap is shaped umbrella-like. The fruit body is tufted. The spore donor can be described as adnate and gills narrow.
The cap of Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus is frequently colored brown. The color of the flesh is often white. The gills of Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus are regularly colored brown and yellow. The spore dust is frequently colored brown and yellow.
Etymology and Classification
Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus (Gender: Masculine) was scientifically described by W.A. Murrill and effectively published in 1917. The name Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus is of type basionym. Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus has the status legitimate.
The scientific classification of Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus is Fungi, Dikarya, Basidiomycota, Agaricomycotina, Agaricomycetes, Agaricomycetidae, Agaricales, Inocybaceae, Crepidotus. For further information, please see W.A. Murrill (1917, p. 153).
Crepidotus fulvifibrillosus is also known for its latin synonyms Crepidotus nephrodes var. meristocystis, Crepidotus applanatus var. fulvifibrillosus.
Murrill, W.A. 1917. Agaricaceae (pars), Agariceae (pars). North American Flora. 10(3):145-226