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Download PDF by Gary A. Laursen, Joseph F. Ammirati, Scott A. Redhead: Arctic and Alpine Mycology II

By Gary A. Laursen, Joseph F. Ammirati, Scott A. Redhead

ISBN-10: 1475719396

ISBN-13: 9781475719390

ISBN-10: 1475719418

ISBN-13: 9781475719413

During the summer season of 1980, the 1st overseas symposium on Arctic and Alpine Mycology (ISAM-I) was once held on the then extant Naval Arctic study Laboratory close to Barrow, Alaska, u.s., good in the Arctic Circle (Laursen and Ammirati, Arctic and Alpine Mycology. the 1st foreign symposium on Arcto-Alpine Mycology. Univ. Wash. Press, 1982). the ability is presently owned and operated via the Utkeagvik Inupiat neighborhood and is termed the nationwide educational and study Laboratory, hence maintaining its acronym NARL. Twenty-five scientists participated in that old first assembly. Their pursuits within the fungi spanned an unlimited geographic region of chilly ruled habitats in either the northern and southern hemispheres that incorporated 4 continents (N. and S. the USA, Eurasia,and Antarctica), 9 international locations, and diverse islands starting from Greenland to Jan Mayen within the Svalbard staff. ISAM-I helped to strengthen ongoing pursuits and start up others. this is often what ISAM-I founders was hoping could ensue. Asa outcome, the organizing committee for ISAM-II was once shaped. Its mandate used to be to: contain a greatest of 1 3rd new members in destiny ISAM conferences: divide the accountability for organizing destiny conferences at websites positioned in components of curiosity to investigate thrusts in Arctic and alpine environments: hold the variety of members sufficiently small to make sure manageability, taking complete good thing about box gathering possibilities with minimum problems and cost.

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Numbers refer to those on Fig. 3. Sites of particular interest and visited as part of this survey are marked with an asterisk. 9a 31 *8 *5 35 36 *2a 1 *33 *2 *40 16 51 *39 43 *6 *28 *4 11 15 26 a. MONTANE COMMUNITIES Bealach na Ba, Meall Gorm, Ross & Cromarty. 640 m. Beinn Achaladair, Perthshire/Aberdeenshire. 1037 m. Beinn Bhan, Ross & Cromarty. 396 m. Beinn Eighe, Ross & Cromarty. 1010 m. Beinn Ghlas, Perthshire. 1115 m. Beinn Heasgarnich, Perthshire. 1078 m. Ben Hiel, Sutherland. Ben Hope, Sutherland.

200 m. Tulach Hill, near Blair Atholl. 470 m. (c) Historical and anthropogenic factors: The vegetation one now sees in Scotland is a result of the colonization after the retreat of the ice at the close of the Pleistocene and an expansion outwards from the refugia known to have occurred. During the ice-age, ice moved from two major areas; a central one stretching south to West Scotland giving a glacier with a western skew, and a second 27 narrow arc with western and southern movement across the Southern Uplands.

This latter species is similar in many ways macroscopically to Reid's R. norveg1ca having a purple pileus, with a darker, almost black centre, and an off-white spore-print. It differs in the broader units in the pileus and spore-ornamentation. It too has been found on St. Kilda (watling & Richardson, 1971) and Shetland (Wat. 16683 & -85) as well as in Sutherland. One as yet unnamed taxon has been found near the summit of Cairn Gorm It has a pale yellowish buff pileus, concolorous furfuraceous stipe, white spore-print and slightly acrid taste; the basidiospores are ornamented with isolated warts in much the same way as R.

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Arctic and Alpine Mycology II by Gary A. Laursen, Joseph F. Ammirati, Scott A. Redhead


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