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Arthrodermataceae
Epidermophyton Microsporum TrichophytonThe Arthrodermataceae
Arthrodermataceae
are a family of fungi containing three dermatophytes—genera Epidermophyton, Microsporum
Microsporum
and Trichophyton.[1] References[edit]^ Textbook of medical mycology, Jagdish Ghanaer, 2nd ed. (Mehta Publishers, New Delhi) 2002.428 pages. ISBN 81-88039-01-2External links[edit] Arthrodermataceae
Arthrodermataceae
in Index Fungorum Trichophyton
Trichophyton
spp
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Classiculomycetes
Classicula JaculisporaThe Classiculomycetes are class of fungi in the Pucciniomycotina subdivision of the Basidiomycota. The class contains a single order, the Classiculales, which in turn contains the single family Classiculaceae. The family contains two monotypic genera.[3] References[edit]^ a b Bauer R, Begerow D, Oberwinkler F, Marvanová L (2003). "Classicula: the teleomorph of Naiadella fluitans". Mycologia. 95 (4): 756–64. doi:10.2307/3761949. JSTOR 3761949.  ^ Bauer R, Begerow D, Sampaio JP, Weiss M, Oberwinkler F (2006). "The simple-septate basidiomycetes: a synopsis". Mycological Progress. 5 (1): 41–66. doi:10.1007/s11557-006-0502-0.  ^ Kirk PM, Cannon PF, Minter DW, Stalpers JA (2008). Dictionary of the Fungi
Fungi
(10th ed.). Wallingford, UK: CAB International
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Neolecta
Neolecta
Neolecta
is a genus of ascomycetous fungi that have fruiting bodies in the shape of unbranched to lobed bright yellowish, orangish to pale yellow-green colored, club-shaped, smooth, fleshy columns up to about 7 cm tall.[1][4] The species share the English designation "Earth tongues" along with some better-known fungi (e.g. Geoglossum, Microglossum) with a similar general form, but in fact they are only distantly related. Neolecta
Neolecta
is the only genus belonging to the family Neolectaceae, which is the only family belonging to the order Neolectales. Neolectales, in turn, is the only order belonging to the class Neolectomycetes, which belongs to the subdivision Taphrinomycotina
Taphrinomycotina
of the Ascomycota.[5] Neolecta
Neolecta
is found in Asia, North America, Northern Europe and southern Brazil.[4] The species all live in association with trees, and at least one, N
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Geoglossomycetes
Geoglossaceae
Geoglossaceae
is a family of fungi in the order Geoglossales, class Geoglossomycetes. These fungi are broadly known as earth tongues. The ascocarps of most species in the family Geoglossaceae
Geoglossaceae
are terrestrial and are generally small, dark in color, and club-shaped with a height of 2–8 cm. The ascospores are typically light-brown to dark-brown and are often multiseptate
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Leotiomycetes
Cyttariales Erysiphales Helotiales Leotiales Rhytismatales Thelebolales Families incertae sedisThelocarpaceae VezdaeaceaeGenera incertae sedisAmylocarpus Catinella Chaetomella Cyclaneusma Discohainesia Eleutheromyces Geniculospora Hainesia Hyphozyma Leohumicola Meliniomyces NaemacyclusThe Leotiomycetes
Leotiomycetes
are a class of ascomycete fungi. Many of them cause serious plant diseases. Systematics[edit] The class Leotiomycetes
Leotiomycetes
contains numerous species with an anamorph placed within the fungi imperfecti (deuteromycota), that have only recently found their place in the phylogenetic system. The older classifications placed Leotiomycetes
Leotiomycetes
into the Discomycetes
Discomycetes
clade (inoperculate Discomycetes). Molecular studies have recently shed some new light to the still obscure systematics
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Laboulbeniomycetes
Laboulbeniales PyxidiophoralesThe Laboulbeniomycetes
Laboulbeniomycetes
are a unique group of fungi that are apparent external parasites of insects and other arthropods, both terrestrial and aquatic. These fungi are minute; their fruiting bodies commonly measure less than one millimeter. They live on the antennae, the mouthparts or other body regions of their arthropod hosts. Although several species of Laboulbeniomycetes
Laboulbeniomycetes
have more or less extensive, root-like hyphal systems (haustoria) inside their hosts, as a group these fungi are apparently harmless to the animals they live on. These fungi are usually apparent only on adult hosts; apparently immature arthropods eliminate them during ecdysis (adult arthropods no longer molt)
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Sordariomycetes
HypocreomycetidaeCoronophorales Hypocreales Melanosporales MicroascalesSordariomycetidaeBoliniales Calosphaeriales Chaetosphaeriales Coniochaetales Diaporthales Magnaporthales Ophiostomatales SordarialesXylariomycetidaeXylarialesIncertae sedisKoralionastetales Lulworthiales Meliolales Phyllachorales Trichosphaeriales Sordariomycetes
Sordariomycetes
is a class of fungi in the subdivision Pezizomycotina (Ascomycota), consisting of 28 orders, 90 families, 1344 genera.[1] Sordariomycetes
Sordariomycetes
generally produce their asci in perithecial fruiting bodies. Sordariomycetes
Sordariomycetes
are also known as Pyrenomycetes, from the Greek πυρἠν - 'the stone of a fruit' - because of the usually somewhat tough texture of their tissue.[2] Sordariomycetes
Sordariomycetes
possess great variability in morphology, growth form, and habitat
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Orbiliomycetes
OrbilialesOrbiliaceae Orbiliomycetes are a class of fungi in the Ascomycota
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Pezizomycetes
Pezizales Pezizomycetes
Pezizomycetes
are a class of fungi within the division Ascomycota. Pezizomycetes
Pezizomycetes
are apothecial fungi, meaning that their spore-producing/releasing bodies (ascoma) are typically disk-like, bearing on their upper surfaces a layer of cylindrical spore-producing cells called asci, from which the spores are forcibly discharged. Important groups include: Peziza
Peziza
(cup fungi), Sarcoscypha coccinea (eyelash fungi), and truffles. References[edit]Alexopolous, C.J.; Mims, Charles W.; Blackwell, M. (2004). Introductory Mycology (4th ed.). Wiley. ISBN 0-471-52229-5.  Hibbett, D. S., M. Binder, J. F. Bischoff, M. Blackwell, P. F. Cannon, O. E. Eriksson, S. Huhndorf, T. James, P. M. Kirk, R. Lücking, T. Lumbsch, F. Lutzoni, P. B. Matheny, D. J. Mclaughlin, M. J. Powell, S. Redhead, C. L. Schoch, J. W. Spatafora, J. A. Stalpers, R. Vilgalys, M. C. Aime, A. Aptroot, R. Bauer, D
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Saccharomycotina
SaccharomycetalesAscoideaceae Cephaloascaceae Debaryomycetaceae Dipodascaceae Endomycetaceae Lipomycetaceae Metschnikowiaceae Phaffomycetaceae Pichiaceae Saccharomycetaceae Saccharomycodaceae Saccharomycopsidaceae Trichomonascaceae Saccharomycotina
Saccharomycotina
is a subdivision (subphylum) of the division (phylum) Ascomycota
Ascomycota
in the Kingdom Fungi.[2][3] It compromises most of the ascomycete yeasts
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Saccharomycetes
Saccharomycetales Saccharomycetes
Saccharomycetes
belongs to the kingdom of Fungi
Fungi
and the division Ascomycota. It is the only class in the subdivision Saccharomycotina, the budding yeasts. Saccharomycetes
Saccharomycetes
contains a single order: Saccharomycetales. References[edit]^ Eriksson, O.E. & K. Winka (1997). "Supraordinal taxa of Ascomycota". Myconet
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Taphrinomycotina
Archaeorhizomycetes Neolectomycetes Pneumocystidomycetes Schizosaccharomycetes TaphrinomycetesThe Taphrinomycotina
Taphrinomycotina
are one of three subdivisions constituting the Ascomycota
Ascomycota
(fungi that form their spores in a sac-like ascus) and is more or less synonymous with the slightly older invalid name Archiascomycetes (sometimes spelled Archaeascomycetes; archea = ancient). Recent molecular studies suggest that the group is monophyletic and basal to the rest of the Ascomycota.[2][3] The major taxa are Schizosaccharomycetes, Taphrinomycetes, Neolectomycetes, and Pneumocystis. The Schizosaccharomycetes are the yeasts (e.g. Schizosaccharomyces) that reproduce by fission rather than budding, unlike most other yeasts, many of which are in the subdivision Saccharomycotina. The Taphrinomycetes
Taphrinomycetes
are dimorphic plant parasites (e.g
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Archaeorhizomycetes
Archaeorhizomycetes is an class of fungi in the subdivision Taphrinomycotina
Taphrinomycotina
of the Ascomycota. So far, the class has only one described order, Archaeorhizomycetales, family, Archaeorhizomycetaceae, and genus, Archaeorhizomyces. The class was first described by a team led by Anna Rosling in 2011. Species in the class are globally distributed, and grow in soil and around roots.[1][2] Specific known host trees of various Archaeorhizomyces species include hemlock, spruce, pine and heather, but other species colonise hardwoods generally.[1] The precise ecological role of the taxa is uncertain
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Pneumocystis
The Pneumocystidomycetes
Pneumocystidomycetes
are a class of ascomycete fungi
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Lecanoromycetes
Subclass AcarosporomycetidaeAcarosporalesSubclass LecanoromycetidaeLecanorales Peltigerales TeloschistalesSubclass OstropomycetidaeAgyriales Baeomycetales Ostropales Pertusarialesincertae sedis (not placed in a subclass)Candelariales Umbilicariales Lecanoromycetes
Lecanoromycetes
is the largest class of lichenized fungi.[1] It belongs to the subphylum Pezizomycotina
Pezizomycotina
in the phylum Ascomycota.[2] The asci (spore-bearing cells) of the Lecanoromycetes
Lecanoromycetes
most often release spores by rostrate dehiscence.[1] References[edit]^ a b Miadlikowska, Jolanta; Kauff, F; Hofstetter, V; Fraker, E; Grube, M; Hafellner, J; Reeb, V; Hodkinson, BP; et al. (2006). "New insights into classification and evolution of the Lecanoromycetes (Pezizomycotina, Ascomycota) from phylogenetic analyses of three ribosomal RNA- and two protein-coding genes" (PDF). Mycologia. 98 (6): 1088–1103
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Schizosaccharomycetes
Schizosaccharomycetales Wikispecies
Wikispecies
has information related to Schizosaccharomycetes Schizosaccharomycetes is a class in the kingdom of fungi. It contains the order Schizosaccharomycetales, the fission yeasts. References[edit]^ Eriksson, O.E. & K. Winka (1997). "Supraordinal taxa of Ascomycota". Myconet
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