Taxonomic Swap 81558 (Guardado el 21/08/2020)

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Añadido por jameskm el 20 de agosto de 2020 a las 11:55 PM | Resuelto por jameskm en 21 de agosto de 2020
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If I'm reading this correctly (and I am a layperson so I may certainly be confused) all eastern North American Strobilomyces are now considered S. strobilaceus?

Anotado por jef hace más de un año (Advertencia)

I think the cited paper says that European S. floccopus is the same as European S. strobilaceus. Neither was found in North America. The North American Strobilomyces are distinct, including one or more unnamed species according to the authors.

Anotado por lumenal hace más de un año (Advertencia)

Thanks for that! I'll be interested to see if our North American species get a name anytime soon.

Anotado por jef hace más de un año (Advertencia)

Catalogue of Life lists S. strobilaceus as the accepted name, and S. floccopus and S. strobiliformis as unaccepted synonyms: https://www.catalogueoflife.org/col/details/species/id/1585220bea19dc48e4ac5ed9709aec7f/source/tree

Not sure if that's for Europe or North America though. ITIS doesn't seem to list the genus in general.

Anotado por bdagley hace más de un año (Advertencia)

European S. floccopus and S. strobilaceus are the same thing; since that is where both species were described, the names are synonyms. What people call Strobilomyces floccopus in North America is a separate, undescribed species, but for the moment I think we can leave it under S. strobilaceus. There are also Strobilomyces confusus and S. "dryophilus" in North America, at least.
Catalogue of Life is not really a helpful resource for fungi. It just takes its information from Species Fungorum, which sometimes makes questionable taxonomic choices. In this case, it appears to be correct.

Anotado por jameskm hace más de un año (Advertencia)

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