Order Hymenochaetales Oberw.

[mixed group of polypores and some crusts]

This is a diverse group of polypores and related fungi. Many of the members are brown-fleshed polypores that turn blackish with KOH. The brown poroid Phellinus and Inonotus types are in the Hymenochaetaceae family. The rest of the members are in several smaller clades that are not well defined and family limits are not set.

  1. Hymenochaetaceae clade
  2. Residual clades
    • Coltricia and Coltriciella (position unresolved)
    • Schizoporaceae, includes Xylodon (Schizopora) and Lyomyces (was part of Hyphodontia)
    • Tubulicrinaceae or Hyphodontia clade (s.s.), includes Tubulicrinis
    • Kneiffiella clade (was part of Hyphodontia)
    • Rickenella clade, includes Peniophorella, many other genera, and Repetobasidiaceae
    • Oxyporus clade, includes Botryodontia
    • Residual genera: Basidioradulum, Cyanotrama, Fibricium, Poriodontia, Trichaptum

Taxon Details and Links

  • Hymenochaetales Oberw., Beiträge zur Biologie der niederen Pflanzen: 89 (1977). Type: Hymenochaete Lév. 1846.
DNA phylogenies have shown the traditional families to be artificial. There are some surprising members of this group, such as the small gilled mushroom Rickenella. There are no morphological features that unite this order and exclude fungi outside the order. Glaeser and Nakasone (2010) explain why names change in this order.
Hyphodontia, in the broad sense, was spread over four or more clades. The type species Hyphodontia pallidula is in a clade with Tubulicrinis. Hyphodontia (1958) is a conserved name but not against the earlier Tubulicrinis (1956; it is not rejected). The family Tubulicrinaceae (1982) also apparently has priority over Hyphodontiaceae (1996).
Tree of Life (2005)
Glaeser, J. A., and K. K. Nakasone. 2010. Recent change in the nomenclature of Phellinus pini: What is Porodaedalea? In: Proceedings of the 6th western hazard tree workshop; 2010 June 14-18; Medford, OR. U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Forest Health Technology Enterprise Team: 46-50. [PDF available at USDA Forest Service]
Hibbett, D. S., R. Bauer, M. Binder, A.J. Giachini, K. Hosaka, A. Justo, E. Larsson, K.H. Larsson, J.D. Lawrey, O. Miettinen, L. Nagy, R.H. Nilsson, M. Weiss, and R.G. Thorn. 2014. Agaricomycetes. Pp. 373–429 In: Systematics and Evolution, Second Edition, The Mycota VII Part A. (D. J. McLaughlin and J. W. Spatafora, Eds.), Springer Verlag. [Chapter 14 and complete volume PDF at Hibbett Lab Publications.]
Larsson, K-H., E. Parmasto, M. Fischer, E. Langer, K. K. Nakasone, and S. A. Redhead. 2006. Hymenochaetales: a molecular phylogeny for the hymenochaetoid clade. Mycologia 98(6): 926-936. DOI: 10.1080/15572536.2006.11832622
Riebesehl, J., E. Langer. 2017. Hyphodontia s.l. (Hymenochaetales, Basidiomycota): 35 new combinations and new keys to all 120 current species. Mycological Progress 16:637-666. DOI: 10.1007/s11557-017-1299-8
Yurchenko, E., S.-H. Wu. 2016. A key to the species of Hyphodontia sensu lato. MycoKeys 12: 1-27. DOI: 10.3897/mycokeys.12.7568
Index Fungorum

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Cite this page as: Leacock, P.R. (2018 Apr 07). Hymenochaetales - MycoGuide. Retrieved from https://mycoguide.com/guide/fungi/basi/agar/hyme

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