Home /

Nectria cinnabarina (Tode ex Fr.) Fr., 1849

Nectria cinnabarina-Meise.jpg <b><i>Armillaria solidipes</b></i> Peck, 1900 ||<img src=./_datas/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux/i/uploads/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux//2011/11/28/20111128194447-4327c80a-th.jpg>Thumbnails<i><b>Helvella crispa</i></b>  (Scop.) Fr., 1822 ||<img src=./_datas/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux/i/uploads/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux//2011/11/27/20111127130307-d333cdb9-th.jpg><b><i>Armillaria solidipes</b></i> Peck, 1900 ||<img src=./_datas/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux/i/uploads/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux//2011/11/28/20111128194447-4327c80a-th.jpg>Thumbnails<i><b>Helvella crispa</i></b>  (Scop.) Fr., 1822 ||<img src=./_datas/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux/i/uploads/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux//2011/11/27/20111127130307-d333cdb9-th.jpg><b><i>Armillaria solidipes</b></i> Peck, 1900 ||<img src=./_datas/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux/i/uploads/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux//2011/11/28/20111128194447-4327c80a-th.jpg>Thumbnails<i><b>Helvella crispa</i></b>  (Scop.) Fr., 1822 ||<img src=./_datas/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux/i/uploads/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux//2011/11/27/20111127130307-d333cdb9-th.jpg><b><i>Armillaria solidipes</b></i> Peck, 1900 ||<img src=./_datas/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux/i/uploads/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux//2011/11/28/20111128194447-4327c80a-th.jpg>Thumbnails<i><b>Helvella crispa</i></b>  (Scop.) Fr., 1822 ||<img src=./_datas/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux/i/uploads/t/6/y/t6ynvw9sux//2011/11/27/20111127130307-d333cdb9-th.jpg>

Nectria cinnabarina (Tode ex Fr.) Fr., 1849
Syn.: (anamorph) Tubercularia vulgaris Tode ex Fr.
Common names: Coral spot, Nectria dieback [En], Nectrie rouge cinabre, Dépérissement nectrien [Fr], Gewoon meniezwammetje [Nl], Zinnoberroter Pustelpilz [De]

Meise, BRABANT ● Belgium

Description: Masses of orange-pink, coral coloured spots of 4 to 10 mm in the anamorph form, called Tubercularia vulgaris Tode ex Fr.
These are conidia-producing fruiting structures, called sporodochia, which develop through cracks or natural openings in the spring and early summer. They range in size from 0.5-1.5 mm in diameter and height and look like minute raspberries. Young sporodochia are pink-orange to purplish-red when young, and become tan-to-brown or black as they mature. Later in the summer, orange-red coloured sexual fruiting structures, perithecia, form in groups around sporodochia. Perithecia are globose, approximately 0.4 mm in diameter, with a rough outer wall.

Biology: Saprophyte, living on dead plant tissue.

Habitat: branches of trees and shrubs, particularly on and around dead wood, mostly hardwoods, often Fagus.

Distribution: Northern Hemisphere.

References:
Forestry Development



Tags
Belgium
Visits
2001
Rate this photo

0 comments

Add a comment