Crusts and Resupinate Fungi

Steccherinum ochraceum
Photo by Genevieve Gates.
Dentipellis leptodon
Photo by Herman Anderson.
Amaurodon viridis
Blue-green species forming a sheet on the underside of wood (Gates & Ratkowsky 2014). Photo by Dr Genevieve Gates.
Antrodiella citrea
An almost fluro-yellow crust that is sometimes seen with shallow shelves. Photo by Herman Anderson.
Flavodon flavus
Yellow polypore with large pores growing on wood. Photo by Dr Genevieve Gates.
Flavodon flavus
Yellow polypore with large pores growing on wood. Photo by Dr Genevieve Gates.
Phellinus 'resupinate'
Dark, to reddish-brown polypore that is velvety to touch, growing to around 1metre in length on wood, pores are small. Photo by Dr Genevieve Gates.
Rhizochaete brunnea
Red-yellow fungus that grows along wood. The fruitbody contains thick strands at the edge (Gates & Ratkowsky 2014). Photo by Dr Genevieve Gates.
Serpula himantioides
A wrinkled surface is a distinctive feature of this wood inhabiting fungus that grows to around 20cm in length (Gates & Ratkowsky 2014). Photo by Dr Genevieve Gates.
Tyromyces merulinus
A red-orange polypore with fine pores that can form small brackets. Often found on well-rotted Myrtle beech (Nothofagus cunninghamii). Photo by Herman Anderson.
Hypocrea aff. Megalosulphurea
Slightly raised, bright yellow species commonly found on fallen native Dogwood (Pomaderris apetala) branches. The surface has small black dots called ostioles which release the spores (Gates & Ratkowsky 2014). Photo by Herman Anderson.
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Tasmanian Fungi

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Hypocrea aff. Megalosulphurea

Slightly raised, bright yellow species commonly found on fallen native Dogwood (Pomaderris apetala) branches. The surface has small black dots called ostioles which release the spores (Gates & Ratkowsky 2014). Photo by Herman Anderson.