Hibbett This genome was sequenced as a part of the large-scale multi-genome JGI CSP Saprotrophic Agaricomycotina Project SAP , which focuses on the diversity and evolution of decay mechanisms, organismal phylogenetic relationships, and developmental evolution. Researchers who wish to publish analyses using data from unpublished SAP genomes are respectfully required to contact the PI and JGI to avoid potential conflicts on data use and coordinate other publications with the SAP master paper s. Lentinus tigrinus Bull. This order has been the target of multiple genome sequencing projects by the JGI, owing to its importance as a major group of wood decay fungi.
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Table 1 Minimum inhibitory concentrations of different extracts of L. Antimicrobial activity test findings demonstrated that EtOH extracts generally exhibited higher levels of activity on test microorganisms.
Table 1 shows that the mushroom extracts were not effective on A. Furthermore, mushroom EtOH extract exhibited activity against E. It was found that the mushroom extracts were generally more active on fungal strains. Previous studies that were conducted to determine the antimicrobial activities of L. In a separate study, it was determined that water and n-hexane extracts of L. Furthermore, it was determined that mushroom extracts were active on S. In conclusion, it was determined that L.
Mushrooms contain many compounds that show antimicrobial and antioxidant effects. These compounds can be isolated and identified as compounds that cause antimicrobial and antioxidant effects. Crude extracts of L. Antioxidant and antimicrobial potential of L. Conclusions In the present study, total antioxidant status, total oxidant status, oxidative stress index, and antimicrobial potential of L. It was determined that the mushroom possessed antioxidant potential as a result of the conducted analyses.
However, it was recommended to limit the consumption of this mushroom due to high oxidant values. It was determined that L. Furthermore, the present study demonstrated that L. Data Availability No data were used to support this study.
Conflicts of Interest The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest. Acknowledgments We would like to express our gratitude to Dr. Omer F. References H. Akgul, M. Sevindik, C. Coban, H. Alli, and Z. Abuajah, A. Ogbonna, and C. Ramesh and M. Adotey, A. Quarcoo, J. Holliday, S. Fofie, and B. Patel and A. Popovic, J. Zivkovic, S. Davidovic, M. Stevanovic, and D.
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EPPO Global Database
Presumably the brown scales on the whitish cap reminded Bulliard of a tiger—perhaps what we might call a leopard these days. The mushroom, he said, is found "in summer and fall in woods on old, rotten trees and more commonly on elms. Why is Michael babbling on about European elms and 18th-century mushroom descriptions? Lentinus tigrinus is fairly small, and can be identified by its riverine habitat, the navel-like depression in the center of the cap, and the small brown scales. Microscopic features include ellipsoid, inamyloid spores—and some features that are decidedly polypore -ish, like the presence of hyphal pegs and thick-walled binding hyphae. In fact, despite having gills, Lentinus tigrinus is a polypore; DNA studies have placed it unambiguously in the family Polyporaceae. And now we come to the weird part of the Lentinus tigrinus story.
Tiger Sawgill (Lentinus tigrinus)