e but f i r s t pub l i shed by
Oldf ie ld T h o m a s (1893, p . 242) a c c o r d -
ing to Blake (1943) and having p r i o r i t y
o v e r ' s y n t y p e ' , which , h o w e v e r , was
recommended by the Stockholm Congress
of 1950 (Art. 18) as the p rope r t e r m for
use in mycological nomencla ture .
coumar in , coumar ine , Cumarin. A com-
pound fo rmed by sweet clover and other
plants , which has a cha rac te r i s t i c odor ,
not much if any different f r o m mel i lo t .
cow spunk. The European Sui 1lus bovinus
(L. ex Fr . ) Kuntze.
c r a
Tinea incognito defines a modified clinical aspect of a tinea following an immunosuppressive therapy, mostly with potent topical steroids. Its diagnosis may be delayed by its delusive appearance, especially in small children and young adults. We present a series of 2 cases of Tinea incognito developed at different ages and incorrectly diagnosed initially, where the clinical diagnosis was followed by mycological examination and positive therapeutic test with antifungal medication, helping to avoid unnecessary laboratory investigations and to prevent further complications.
Kohlmeyer: International Maiine Mycology Symposium III 71
Vol. XXIII, p. 71,1980
Third International Marine Mycology Symposium
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Institute of Marine Sciences, Morehead City, North Carolina 28557
Held at the North Carolina Marine Resources Center, Atlantic Beach, N.C. September 9-15, 1979
Supported by the U.S. National Science Foundation Grant OCE 78 25 847 and by the Office of Naval Research
J. J. Kohlrneyer
University of North Carolina at
The previous special issue of Botanica Marina on Marine Mycology was published in 2010 ( Jones and Pang 2010 ), when the number of known marine fungi was 530 species ( Jones et al. 2009 ). Jones et al. (2015 ) updated this figure to 1112 species (in 472 genera), which included newly described taxa, with the inclusion of the Chytridiomycota, marine yeasts and a broader definition of what constitutes a marine fungus ( Pang et al. 2016 ). The documentation of new marine fungi and new records brings the current total to 1206 ( www.marinefungi.org , 2017). Jones
of importance in
IN THE CLASSIFICATION shown in figure 28, an attempt has been made to
place the fungi pathogenic to man, as well as the common contaminants,
in the framework of systematic mycology. The purpose of the following key
is to differentiate and to show the relationships among these organisms.
The numbers accompanying generic names in the key are numbers as-
signed to the genera as described later. The morphological descriptions
of the genera and species are based on their growth on Sabouraud's glu
The 15th International Marine and Freshwater Mycology Symposium (IMFMS 2018) was organized by the Third Institute of Oceanography, Ministry of Natural Resources, China at Xiamen Hotel, Xiamen, China from 26th to 28th September 2018. The main themes of this conference included marine fungal ecology, fungal communities in extreme marine habitats and marine fungal natural products. A total of nine keynote lectures was given by world renowned aquatic mycologists: Dr. Gaetan Burgaud, Prof. Lei Cai, Dr. Brandon Hassett, Prof. Gareth Jones, Prof. Anake Kijjoa, Dr
Glossary of Certain Mycological
Terms Used in the Text
Apiculate: A cell shape, somewhat resembling the form of a
lemon, having protuberances at both ends of the long
axis of the cell.
Arthrospore: A nonsexual spore resulting from the disarti-
culation of hyphae or of single cells dividing by cross-
wall formation. Sometimes called òidium.
Ascospore: A sexual spore borne in an ascus.
Ascus (pi. asci): A sac-like structure containing the asco-
spores formed by certain yeasts.
Ballistospore: An asexual spore borne on a sterigma and