Cookeina colensoi (Berk.) Seaver (1913).
Basionym Peziza colensoi Berk (1855).
Apothecia cupulate, subsessile to stipitate, 5–19 mm in diameter when dry, receptacle surface smooth; gelatinous layer present in the inner ectal excipulum, 40–50 µm thick, cells of axes somewhat perpendicular to receptacle surface; asci suboperculate, 330–360 × 12.5–13 µm. Ascospores are subfusoid-ellipsoid, smooth-walled, contain two or three oil droplets, and have dimensions of 27–30 × 10.5–12 µm. Known from the South Pacific and South America, and Cameroon. Weinstein and Pfister characterize the distribution as sub-tropical, but more prevalent in the southern hemisphere.
Cookeina colensoiopsis Iturr. & Pfister (2006).
Cookeina globosa Douanla-Meli (2005).
This species is known only from the Mbalmayo rain forest reserve in southern Cameroon.
Cookeina indica Pfister & R. Kaushal (1984).
Apothecia deeply discoid, up to 15 mm in diameter, sessile to stipitate, stalks less than 4 mm long; hymenium ochraceous-oray, receptacle concolorous with or lightly darker than the hymenium when dry, surface smooth; ectal excipulum of texture angularis, about 50–70 µm thick, with some hair-like structures made up of several cells; medullary excipulum of textura intricata, about 175 µm thick; asci 320–350 × 5–18 µm; ascospores ellipsoid to subfusoid, 3-guttulate, surface with longitudinal ridges, 27.5–35 × 10–13 µm.
Cookeina insititia (Berk. & M.A. Curtis) Kuntze (1891).
Apothecia deeply cupulate, 3–6 mm in diameter when dry; ectal excipulum of texture subglobulosa to textura angularis, with a gelatinous layer about 40–85 µm thick in ectal excipulum; triangular scalelike hairs arising from ectal excipulum forming several rings along apothecial margin, less than 4 mm long; medullary excipulum of textura intricata, 45–100 µm thick; hymenium about 380–430 µm; asci 400–440 × 13–17 µm; ascospores fusoid, smooth, multiguttulate, 45–53.5 × 9–13 µm. Distribution restricted to the western Pacific Basin.
Cookeina sinensis Z. Wang (1997).
Apothecia solitary, cupulate, stipitate, up to 25 mmm high and 50 mm in diameter when dry, hymenium ochraceous-orange to raw sienna, receptacle cinnamon-buff when dry; conspicuously hairy; hairs fasciculate, arising from medullary excipulum, stiff, bristle-like, up to 6–7 mm long; ectal excipulum of textura angularis, about 50 µm thick, cells thick-walled, hyaline, 7–13 × 15–25 µm; medullary excipulum of textura intricata, 230–300 µm thick; asci suboperculate, 8-spored, long cylindrical, narrow-hyphoid at base, thick-walled, J-Melzer's reagent, 280–290 × 16–7 µm; ascospores smooth-walled, subfusoid to lemon-shaped, biguttulate with droplets up to 9 µm in diameter, 25–28 × 12–12.5 µm; paraphyses moniliform, anastomosing and septate.
Cookeina speciosa (Fr.) Dennis (1994).
Apothecia funnel-shaped, stipitate, rarely sessile, margin covered with fine, inconspicuous hairs; hairs fasciculate, less than 3 mm long; asci 300–400 × 17–20 µm; ascospores ellipsoid, biguttulate, surface with fine longitudinal ridges, 25–29 × 13–15 µm.
This species has more pronounced variations in color, and is thought to represent a species complex.
Cookeina sulcipes (Berk.) Kuntze (1891).
Basionym Peziza sulcipes Berk. (1842).
Apothecia are goblet- to funnel-shaped, grow solitary to clustered on wood at altitudes less than 700 metres (2,300 ft), and are have dimensions of 2–4 cm (0.8–2 in) in diameter by 3–6 cm (1–2 in) tall. The stipe is slender, 3–4 mm thick, and 1–4 cm (0.4–2 in) long. The hymenium surface is pink to buff in color, while the outer surface is less brightly colored. Ascospores have a cylindrical or ellipsoid shape, containing two large oil drops, covered with fine longitudinal wrinkles, and have dimensions of 25–33 × 14–18 µm. This species is distributed through the lowlands of Central America, Mexico, the Caribbean, South America, Africa, and Asia.
Cookeina tricholoma (Mont.) Kuntze (1891).
Synonyms include Peziza tricholoma Mont., (1834), Pilocratera tricholoma (Mont.) Henn., and Trichoscypha tricholoma (Mont.) Cooke, (1889).
Apothecia are goblet to funnel-shaped with an inrolled margin, 1–2 cm (0.4–0.8 in) in diameter, with slender stipes that are 1–3 cm (0.4–1 in) tall, The apothecia are conspicuously hairy; hairs stiff, bristle-like, fasciculate, and usually 2–3 mm long. Its asci are 280–350 × 13–18 µm. The ascospores pointed-ellipsoid, surface with fine, longitudinal ridges, biguttulate, 25–35 × 11–13.5 µm. The typical habitat is on wood like twigs and rotten tree limbs, at low altitudes (usually below 1000 m), in the tropics. The distribution of this species includes the lowlands of Central America, Mexico, the Caribbean, South America, Africa, Asia, Australia, and the South Pacific.
Cookeina venezuelae (Berk. & Curt in Cooke) Le Gal (1953).
Basionym Peziza venezuela.
Apothecia do not have stipes, are pink to light orange in color, bowl-shaped, smooth, and typically 8–15 mm in diameter × 5–10 mm deep. Ascospores are ellipsoid, pale yellow, contain two large oil drops, have wrinkles and ribs on the surface, and dimensions of 33–36 × 11–13 µm. They grow solitary to clustered on wood, at elevations of 800–1,500 metres (2,600–4,900 ft) in the tropics. The distribution of this less common species is limited to Central America, northern South America, and the Caribbean.
Read more about this topic: Cookeina
Other articles related to "species":
... Most nemertean species have just one pair of nerve cords, many species have additional paired cords, and some species also have a dorsal cord ... In some species the cords lie within the skin, but in most they are deeper, inside the muscle layers ... Some species have paired cerebral organs, sacs whose only openings are to the outside ...
... Orthopteroid species have a paurometabolous life cycle or incomplete metamorphosis ... generally crucial in courtship, and most species have distinct songs ... The number of moults varies between species growth is also very variable and may take a few weeks to some months depending on food availability and weather ...
... All species have a proboscis which lies in the rhynchocoel when inactive but everts (turns inside-out) to emerge just above the mouth and capture the animal's prey with venom ... A few species with stubby bodies filter feed and have suckers at the front and back ends, with which they attach to a host ... Most nemerteans have various chemoreceptors, and on their heads some species have a number of pigment-cup ocelli, which can detect light but not form an image ...
... Comprises 100 marine species ... Comprises about 400 species ... Includes seven species, of which six live as commensals in the mantle of large clams and one in that of a freshwater snail ...
... Nearly all non-crop, naturally occurring species observed in comparative farm land practice studies show a preference for organic farming both by abundance ... An average of 30% more species inhabit organic farms ... Many weed species attract beneficial insects that improve soil qualities and forage on weed pests ...
Famous quotes containing the word species:
“If we consider the superiority of the human species, the size of its brain, its powers of thinking, language and organization, we can say this: were there the slightest possibility that another rival or superior species might appear, on earth or elsewhere, man would use every means at his disposal to destroy it.”
—Jean Baudrillard (b. 1929)
“Thus all probable reasoning is nothing but a species of sensation. Tis not solely in poetry and music, we must follow our taste and sentiment, but likewise in philosophy, When I am convincd of any principle, tis only an idea which strikes more strongly upon me. When I give the preference to one set of arguments above another, I do nothing but decide from my feeling concerning the superiority of their influence.”
—David Hume (17111776)
“Prohibition will work great injury to the cause of temperance. It is a species of intemperance within itself, for it goes beyond the bounds of reason in that it attempts to control a mans appetite by legislation, and makes a crime out of things that are not crimes. A Prohibition law strikes a blow at the very principles upon which our government was founded.”
—Abraham Lincoln (18091865)