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         Mycology:     more books (100)
  1. Pathological Mycology; An Enquiry Into the Etiology of Infective Diseases by German Sims Woodhead, 2010-01-11
  2. Journal of mycology by B M. 1818-1904 Everhart, 2010-05-14
  3. An Introduction to Medical Mycology by George Lewis, Mary Hopper, et all 1958
  4. Laboratory Medical Mycology by Yousef Al-Doory, 1980-06
  5. Journal of Mycology (13-14) by United States. Division of Pathology, 2010-03-28
  6. Medical Mycology (Studies in Biology) by Mary P. English, 1980-07-01
  7. Modern Methods in Food Mycology, Volume 31 (Developments in Food Science)
  8. Laboratory methods in medical mycology (HEW publication) by Leanor Davison Haley, 1979
  9. Elements of medical mycology, by Jacob Hyams Swartz, 1949
  10. Metal Ions in Fungi (Mycology)
  11. Molecular Biology and Its Application to Medical Mycology (Nato a S I Series Series H, Cell Biology) by Bruno Maresca, George S., Ph.D. Kobayashi, 1993-09
  12. Technical Mycology: The Utilization of Micro-Organisims in the Arts and Manuf... by Franz Lafar, 1898
  13. Introduction to Industrial Mycology by George Smith, 1986-12-01
  14. Advances in medical mycology: Dr. O.P. Srivastava festschrift volume

81. Forest Mycology Team - Pacific Northwest Research Station - USDA Forest Service
Forest mycology Team of the Pacific Northwest Research Station, USDAForest Service. USDA Forest Forest mycology Team.
Forest Service National Links Forest Service Home Employment International Forestry Just for Kids Publications Recreational Activities Forest Mycology Team Forest Mycology Team About Us Contact Us FAQ'S ... Our favorite mycological web pages Forest Mycology Team
Pacific Northwest Research Station
Forestry Sciences Laboratory
3200 Jefferson Way
Corvallis, OR 97331
The mission of the Forest Mycology Team is to provide a fundamental understanding of the biological and functional diversity of forest fungi and to develop and apply information gained in an ecosystem context to conserve the fungal resource and sustain the health and productivity of forest ecosystems. The team's research is divided into three problem areas: 1) Ecology, biology, and functional diversity of forest fungi. This area considers issues related to fungal taxonomy, systematics and phylogeny, understanding and documenting fungal communities in space and time, examining effects of natural and anthropogenic disturbances on the ecology of forest fungi, and exploring important ecosystem functions of forest fungi, particularly their roles in ecosystem resiliency and health.

82. Search The FUNGI Archives
Belgian mailinglist for mycology. Share your questions and answers; outdooractivities; determinations about fungi with others who are also interested in mycology. Or search the archive for some information.

83. Fungi The Fifth Kingdom
A tour of The Fifth Kingdom, with about 800 pictures of fungi and related topics. A listing of mycologica Category Science Biology mycology...... These online images illustrate mushrooms, mycorrhizas, medical mycology, yeasts,lichens, food spoilage, fermented foods, plant diseases, symbioses with animals
Be sure to check out Dr. Nag Raj's:
Coelomycetous Anamorphs with Appendage-Bearing Conidia

"This book seems destined to become a mycological classic... Sydowia Welcome to Mycologue Publications all about fungi... Explore this site and find over 800 images of fungi online as an introduction to our compact mycological encyclopedia, The Fifth Kingdom . These online images illustrate mushrooms, mycorrhizas, medical mycology, yeasts, lichens, food spoilage, fermented foods, plant diseases, symbioses with animals, and edible, poisonous, and hallucinogenic fungi. To quickly have many of your questions about fungi answered please check out this handy list of FAQ's .... Questions About Fungi Here are some of the informative topics found on this site.
Taken from the mycological textbook "

84. MCBG - Mycology / Mushroom Guide
Mendocino Coast Botanical Gardens GARDENS' mycology (MUSHROOM) GUIDE.Fly Agaric. In addition to the Gardens' many plant collections
In addition to the Gardens' many plant collections, each winter we enjoy an interesting natural phenomena a wide variety of wild mushrooms appear throughout our grounds. To help our guests take advantage of this winter mushroom show, we have developed this guide as an interpretive aid. We hope that the information and photos will help you learn more about the wild mushrooms you might see on a winter visit.
Mushrooms are the fruiting bodies, or reproductive structures, of some types of fungi. All the fungi in this guide have been found in the Gardens and fall under the subdivisions: Ascomycotina (morels, truffles, yeasts) and Basidiomycotina (mushrooms, puffballs, and bracket fungi). Each mushroom has been identified by family, genus, and species common names are also referenced.
Throughout the season, we offer mushroom talks and walks by local experts, and interpretive signs are posted wherever the mushrooms appear. Come visit the Gardens and take advantage of the 80-plus species of mushrooms to be found right here on our grounds.
Note: This guide has been developed solely for interpretive information. Many of the mushrooms found in the Gardens are poisonous. Positive identification for the purposes of collecting and eating mushrooms is outside the scope of this guide.

85. Mycology - Wikipedia
mycology. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. mycology mycology is closelyrelated to phytopathology, the study of plant diseases. Historically
Main Page Recent changes Edit this page Older versions Special pages Set my user preferences My watchlist Recently updated pages Upload image files Image list Registered users Site statistics Random article Orphaned articles Orphaned images Popular articles Most wanted articles Short articles Long articles Newly created articles All pages by title Blocked IP addresses Maintenance page External book sources Printable version Talk
Log in
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Mycology is the study of fungi , their genetic and biochemical properties, their taxonomy , and their use to humans , as a source for medicines (see penicillin ) and food ( beer wine cheese ), as well as their dangers, such as poisoning or infection . Mycology is closely related to phytopathology , the study of plant diseases. Historically, mycology was a branch of botany . Pioneer mycologists were Elias Magnus Fries Christian Hendrik Persoon , and Anton de Bary See also : mushroom spore
External links:

86. OSU: Botany And Plant Pathology: Botany 461/561
Botany 461/561 Introductory mycology. Welcome to the web site for Botany461/561, Introductory mycology. Botany 461/561 Introductory mycology.
Botany 461/561: Introductory Mycology
Welcome to the web site for Botany 461/561, Introductory Mycology. This course is oriented towards advanced undergraduate students and beginning graduate students who have not previously taken a course on fungi. The course syllabus, lecture notes, images, related webpages and other pertinent information can be accessed using the action buttons at the bottom of this page. Also, please feel free to provide any feedback on the course and/or the webpages by contacting Joey Spatafora Cordyceps tuberculata , photo by Ankie Camacho Botany 461/561: Introductory Mycology

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88. Mycology
mycology. Also indexed as Mycota fungal diseases fungi fungicides fungus molds moulds pathogens, fungal. A Dictionary
Also indexed as : Mycota : fungal diseases : fungi : fungicides : fungus : molds : moulds : pathogens, fungal A Dictionary of Plant Pathology (2nd Edition)
Paul Holiday

Cambridge University Press September 1998 more details Hardback ISBN 521 59453 7
A Manual of Assessment Keys for Plant Diseases
W.C. James

APS Press 1971 more details Spiral-bound 90 pages, 27 illustrations ISBN 0-89054-081-0
Advances in Potato Pest Biology and Management
Edited by Geoffrey W. Zehnder, Mary L. Powelson, Richard K. Jansson,

APS Press 1994 more details Hardcover 655 pages with 98 black and white illustrations ISBN 0-89054-164-7
Alfalfa Diseases, 2nd Edition - Slide Set
APS Press more details Slide set 132 slides ISBN 0890541299 Apple Scab: Biology, Epidemiology, and Management William E. MacHardy APS 1996 more details hardcover 545 pages, 38 color photographs ISBN 0890542066 Apple and Pear Diseases - Slide Set APS Press more details Slide set 170 slides ISBN 0890541302 Approved Methods of the AACC (10th Edition) - Including the 2001 Supplement American Association of Cereal Chemists AACC 2000 more details Two volumes, 6"x 9" ring bound +1,200 pages (est.) 72 colour illus, 68 B/W illus ISBN 1-891127-12-8

89. ASM Division F Main Page
American Society for Microbiology. Welcome to the Division F Home Page.Medical mycology. Please send comments about the Division, suggestions
American Society for Microbiology
Welcome to the Division F Home Page
Medical Mycology
Please send comments about the Division, suggestions for future symposia and programs,
or ideas for potential Division Officers to the current Division Chair
Karl Clemons (
or to the Chair-Elect Juneann Murphy ( What's New? Message from the Division F Chair (Dec. 9, 2002) Division F Symposium Program for ASM General Meeting (2003) Announcements/Newsletter Meetings Courses and Workshops Division Officers Past Division Officers Questions/Comments Mission Statement Division F History Links Medical Mycological Society of the Americas
Back to ASM Home Page This website is supported by ASM and the Membership Board.
This website was created by Division F which is responsible for its contents.
Send comments or corrections to:
Created: February 1998
Revised: December 2002

GUIDE TO THE LITERATURE OF mycology IN THE BIOLOGY LIBRARY. A print versionof this guide is available at the Biology Library. Abstracts of mycology.
A print version of this guide is available at the Biology Library Bibliographies Directories Review Serials Other Sources BIBLIOGRAPHIES: Davis, E. B. and Schmidt, D. Using the Biological Literature: A Practical Guide Ref. Davis, E. B. and Schmidt, D. Guide to Information Sources in the Botanical Sciences Ref. Uellner, W. Fungorum Libri Bibliothecae Joachim Schliemann : Books and Prints of Four Centuries. Bibl. back to top ABSTRACTS AND INDEXES: Bibliography of Agriculture (AGRICOLA). Biological Abstracts (BIOSIS). Print version also available in the Biology Library, 570.5BIOA. For more information, refer to the Biology Library's Biological Abstracts Guide Biological Abstracts/RRM (Reports, Reviews, and Meetings). (1980 - 1997) Available in print only. 574.05BIORE1 Bibl. CAB (Commonwealth Agricultural Bureaux) Abstracts Current Contents (1994- ) For more information, refer to the Biology Library's Current Contents Guide Index of Fungi. Commonwealth Mycological Institute (1940 - ) A.589.2In2

91. Mycology At Humboldt State University
mycology at Humboldt State University. Fungi mycology). Graduate studentsand their research. LongTerm Rsearch in the mycology laboratory.
MYCOLOGY at Humboldt State University Fungi are covered in 6 courses offered through the Department of Biological Sciences. NAVIGATION INSTRUCTIONS: If an icon with a blue margin is found to the left of the course, click on it to obtain more information. Graduate students and their research Long-Term Rsearch in the mycology laboratory

92. Medical Mycology

93. Mycology
Question 1 What is mycology, and what is the difference between Mushroomsand Fungi? Terms discussed fleshy fungus (pl. 1) What is mycology.


Question 1: What is Mycology, and what is the difference between Mushrooms and Fungi?
Terms discussed: fleshy fungus (pl. fleshy fungi), Fungus (pl. Fungi), Mushroom (pl. Mushrooms), Mycology
Okay, this is really three questions...
1) What is mycology?

2) What are fungi?

3) What is the difference between mushrooms and fungi?
1) What is Mycology
Image of Odontia from Jean Louis Émile Boudier Icones mycologicae ou iconographie des champignons de France, principalement Discomycètes
is the study of fungi and organisms that, like fungi
  • Do not produce their own food by means of photosynthesis, and
  • Reproduce by means of spores (bottom right in the picture).
2) What are fungi?
Fungi are a kingdom of organisms which share the following characteristics:
  • Their main body is in the form of thin (one cell thick!) strands called mycelium (bottom left in the picture).
  • They cannot manufacture their own food through photosynthesis; rather, the mycelium secretes enzymes which digest part of their surroundings (a log, for example) and this is then absorbed by the mycelium
  • Their cell walls are made mostly of chitin and similar compounds, not cellulose.

94. FSL Research Lab, Mycology, USDAFS
Forest mycology and Mycorrhiza Research Team. Check out the Databases,Research Team Meet the Forest mycology Mycorrhiza Research Team.
Forest Mycology and Mycorrhiza Research Team
Forestry Sciences Laboratory, 3200 Jefferson Way, Corvallis, OR, USA
Check out the Databases Research Team
Mycorrhiza Research Team Continued
FSL Mycology Research Herbarium

Search the Database of over 28,000 Fungi. MYCOLIT
Mycorrhiza Literature Database

Sequestrate Fungus
Taxonomic Literature Database Ramaria Key
Key to the species in the genus Ramaria Link to Corvallis
Forestry Community
Address Questions to: Michael Castellano

95. Mycology
You are here Home Health and Life Sciences Biology mycology, Login. InfoTreelogo, mycology General. Showing 1 to 8 of 8, Previous · 1 · Next.
Library Home Pages ALICE Ask a Librarian You are here: Home Health and Life Sciences Biology Login QuickLinks > Library Catalogs ALICE Online Catalog OhioLINK Central Catalog WorldCat (OU only) Databases Academic Search Premier (OU only) SIRS Researcher (OU only) Lexis-Nexis (OU only) Web Searching Academic Info Google Yahoo Reference Tools American Heritage Dictionary Oxford English Dictionary (OU only) Britannica Online (OU-Athens only) AnyWho Phone Directory Library Services Course Reserves Interlibrary Loan Titles
(A - Z)
Mycology General
Showing 1 to 8 of 8 Previous Next
BIOSIS Previews
Citations with Abstracts
Access Info: Ohio U. - all campuses (including off-campus access)
Incorporating Biological Abstracts and Biological Abstracts/RRM, this database provides broad coverage of all life science research... Science Citation Index Expanded Citations with Abstracts Includes some Full-Text
Access Info: Ohio U. - all campuses (including off-campus access)
Indexes articles and citations from over 5300 international scientific journals... , by Joseph B. Morton, Curator

96. Forest Pathology And Mycology Laboratory
Research projects on Phytophthora ramorum, Fusarium circinatum and Leptographium wagneri. Contains Category Science Biology Botany Plant Pathology Research Groups......

97. Introduction To Mycology
Introduction to mycology. Michael R. McGinnis. Stephen K. Tyring. General Concepts.Fungi. p. 24. In McGinnis MR (ed) Current Topics in Medical mycology. Vol.
Introduction to Mycology
Michael R. McGinnis
Stephen K. Tyring
General Concepts
The fungi are a group of eukaryotic microorganisms, some of which are capable of causing superficial, cutaneous, subcutaneous, or systemic disease.
Fungi are heterotrophic and essentially aerobic, with limited anaerobic capabilities, and can synthesize lysine by the L- a -adipic acid biosynthetic pathway.
Fungi possess chitinous cell walls, plasma membranes containing ergosterol, 80S rRNA, and microtubules composed of tubulin.
Yeasts are single-celled forms that reproduce by budding, whereas molds form multicellular hyphae. Dimorphic fungi grow as yeasts or spherules in vivo, as well as in vitro at 37°C, but as molds at 25°C. Dimorphism is regulated by factors such as temperature, CO concentration, pH, and the levels of cysteine or other sulfhydryl-containing compounds.
Conidia are asexual propagules (reproductive units) formed in various manners. Spores may be either asexual or sexual in origin. Asexual spores are produced in sac-like cells called sporangia and are called sporangiospores. Sexual spores include ascospores, basidiospores, oospores, and zygospores, which are used to determine phylogenetic relationships.
Asexual structures are referred to as anamorphs; sexual structures are known as teleomorphs; and the whole fungus is known as the holomorph. Two independent, coexisting classification systems, one based on anamorphs and the other on teleomorphs, are used to classify fungi.

98. Mycology Front Page
Introduction to mycology. Of the approximately 70,000 recognized speciesof fungi, about 300 are known to cause human infections.
Introduction to Mycology
Of the approximately 70,000 recognized species of fungi, about 300 are known to cause human infections. In addition, some fungi have economic importance as plant and animal pathogens. Fungal diseases of healthy humans tend to be relatively benign, but the few life-threatening fungal diseases are extremely important. Fungal diseases are an increasing problem due to the use of antibacterial and immunosuppressive agents. Individuals with an altered bacterial flora or compromised defense mechanisms (e.g., AIDS patients) are more likely than healthy people to develop opportunistic fungal infections such as candidiasis. Consequently, opportunistic fungal pathogens are increasingly important in medical microbiology. Fungi are eukaryotes. They possess a nucleus enclosed by a nuclear membrane, a rigid cell wall, endoplasmic reticulum, and mitochondria like those of plant and animal cells. These structures differ substantially from those of bacteria. Host defenses against fungi are similar to those utilized against bacterial diseases, except that the cell-mediated response is extremely important. Nonspecific immunity and cell-mediated immunity seem to be the most important means by which humans resist or eliminate fungal pathogens. It is the purpose of this section to provide a basic understanding of fungi and the diseases they cause.
Michael R. McGinnis

99. Science Books
mycology and Lichens. mycology Icons of Medicine Fungi From China Ying Jianzheet al,1987; Colored Illustrations of Macrofungi (Mushrooms) of China New!
Quick Search
Mycology and Lichens

100. Candida Adherence Mycology Research Unit
Candida Adherence mycology Research Unit. Research Unit CoordinatorJohn E. Edwards, Jr., MD Core Project Investigators Jim E. Cutler
Candida Adherence Mycology Research Unit
Research Unit Coordinator: John E. Edwards, Jr., M.D.
Core Project Investigators: Jim E. Cutler, Ph.D., John E. Edwards, Jr., M.D.,
William A. Fonzi, Ph.D. and Thomas R. Kozel, Ph.D.
Harbor-UCLA Med Ctr
Montana State University
Georgetown University
Univ. of Nevada, Reno
Description of Unit Investigations
Nationwide, bloodstream infections with Candida species have increased by 219-487% between 1980-1989, and these organisms now account for 10% of all nosocomial bloodstream isolates. This incidence equals that of Escherichia coli and surpasses Klebsiella species. In addition to hematogenously disseminated candidal infections, mucocutaneous candidal infections are becoming increasingly problematic, especially in patients with the acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS); 80% of these patients have candidal infections. Adherence to epithelial cells is the first step in colonization by Candida and subsequent establishment of mucocutaneous infection. Similarly, adherence to intravascular structures is considered to be a critical step in the egress of the blood-borne fungi from the intravascular compartment, as they hematogenously infect target organs. Because the mortality rates associated with candidal infections remain disturbingly high despite the presence of antifungal agents with excellent in vitro activity against Candida , optimal therapy requires strategies to increase host resistance to candidal infection (such as blocking adherence), combined with the use of antifungal agents. After more than two decades of study, a single integrated understanding of the adhesive process in candidiasis has not evolved. One of our primary objectives in forming a

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