World Library  
Flag as Inappropriate
Email this Article

Phallus indusiatus

Article Id: WHEBN0003692798
Reproduction Date:

Title: Phallus indusiatus  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: Dictyophorine, WikiProject Fungi, Sesquiterpene, Cantonese seafood soup, Medicinal fungi
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia

Phallus indusiatus

Phallus indusiatus
Scientific classification
Kingdom: Fungi
Division: Basidiomycota
Class: Agaricomycetes
Order: Phallales
Family: Phallaceae
Genus: Phallus
Species: P. indusiatus
Binomial name
Phallus indusiatus
Vent. (1798)
  • Dictyophora indusiata (Vent.) Desv. (1809)
  • Hymenophallus indusiatus (Vent.) Nees (1817)
Phallus indusiatus
Mycological characteristics
smooth hymenium
no distinct cap
hymenium attachment is irregular or not applicable
stipe has a volva
spore print is olive
ecology is saprotrophic
edibility: edible

Phallus indusiatus, commonly called the bamboo fungus, bamboo pith, long net stinkhorn, crinoline stinkhorn or veiled lady, is a fungus in the family Phallaceae, or stinkhorns. It has a cosmopolitan distribution in tropical areas, and is found in southern Asia, Africa, the Americas, and Australia, where it grows in woodlands and gardens in rich soil and well-rotted woody material. The fruit body of the fungus is characterised by a conical to bell-shaped cap on a stalk and a delicate lacy "skirt", or indusium, that hangs from beneath the cap and reaches nearly to the ground. First described scientifically in 1798 by French botanist Étienne Pierre Ventenat, the species has often been referred to a separate genus Dictyophora along with other Phallus species featuring an indusium. P. indusiatus can be distinguished from other similar species by differences in distribution, size, color, and indusium length.

Mature fruit bodies are up to 25 cm (10 in) tall with a conical to bell-shaped cap that is 1.5–4 cm (0.6–1.6 in) wide. The cap is covered with a greenish-brown spore-containing slime, which attracts flies and other insects that eat the spores and disperse them. An edible mushroom featured as an ingredient in Chinese haute cuisine, it is used in stir-frys and chicken soups. The mushroom, grown commercially and commonly sold in Asian markets, is rich in protein, carbohydrates, and dietary fiber. The mushroom also contains various bioactive compounds, and has antioxidant and antimicrobial properties. Phallus indusiatus has a recorded history of use in Chinese medicine extending back to the 7th century AD, and features in Nigerian folklore.


  • Taxonomic history 1
  • Description 2
    • Similar species 2.1
  • Ecology and distribution 3
  • Edibility and cultivation 4
  • Folklore 5
  • Bioactive properties 6
  • Notes and references 7
    • Cited literature 7.1
  • External links 8

Taxonomic history

Phallus indusiatus was initially described by French naturalist Étienne Pierre Ventenat in 1798,[2] and sanctioned under that name by Christiaan Hendrik Persoon in 1801.[3] One author anonymously gave his impressions of Ventenat's discovery in an 1800 publication:

This beautiful species, which is sufficiently characterised to distinguish it from every other individual of the class, is copiously produced in Dutch Guiana, about 300 paces from the sea, and nearly as far from the left bank of the river of Surinam. It was communicated to me by the elder Vaillant,[N 1] who discovered it in 1755 on some raised ground which was never overflowed by the highest tides, and is formed of a very fine white sand, covered with a thin stratum of earth. The prodigious quantity of individuals of this species which grow at the same time, the very different periods of their expansion, the brilliancy and the varied shades of their colours, present a prospect truly picturesque.[4]

The fungus was later placed in a new genus, Dictyophora, in 1809 by Nicaise Auguste Desvaux;[5] it was then known for many years as Dictyophora indusiata.[6] Christian Gottfried Daniel Nees von Esenbeck placed the species in Hymenophallus in 1817, as H. indusiatus.[7] Both genera were eventually returned to synonyms of Phallus and the species is now known again by its original name.[1][6]

Curtis Gates Lloyd described the variety rochesterensis in 1909, originally as a new species, Phallus rochesterensis. It was found in Kew, Australia.[8] A form with a pink-coloured indusium was reported by Vincenzo de Cesati in 1879 as Hymenophallus roseus, and later called Dictyophora indusiata f. rosea by Yosio Kobayasi in 1965;[9] it is synonymous with Phallus cinnabarinus.[10] A taxon described in 1936 as Dictyophora lutea[11] and variously known for years as Dictyophora indusiata f. lutea, D. indusiata f. aurantiaca, or Phallus indusiatus f. citrinus, was formally transferred to Phallus in 2008 as a distinct species, Phallus luteus.[12]

The specific epithet is the Latin adjective indūsǐātus, "wearing an undergarment".[13] The former generic name Dictyophora is derived from the Ancient Greek words δίκτυον (diktyon, "net"), and φέρω (pherō, "to bear"), hence "bearing a net".[5][14] Phallus indusiatus has many common names based on its appearance, including long net stinkhorn, crinoline stinkhorn,[15] basket stinkhorn,[16] bridal veil fungus, and veiled lady.[17] The Japanese name Kinugasatake (衣笠茸 or キヌガサタケ), derived from the word kinugasa, refers to the wide-brimmed hats that featured a hanging silk veil to hide and protect the wearer's face.[18] A Chinese common name that alludes to its typical growth habitat is "bamboo mushroom" (simplified Chinese: 竹荪; traditional Chinese: 竹蓀; pinyin: zhúsūn).[19]


Dictyophora indusiata found in Cooktown, Australia. The lacy "skirt" under the cap is the indusium.

Immature fruit bodies of P. indusiatus are initially enclosed in an egg-shaped to roughly spherical subterranean structure encased in a peridium. The "egg" ranges in color from whitish to buff to reddish-brown, measures up to 6 cm (2.4 in) in diameter, and usually has a thick mycelial cord attached at the bottom.[16] As the mushroom matures, the pressure caused by the enlargement of the internal structures cause the peridium to tear and the fruit body rapidly emerges from the "egg". The mature mushroom is up to 25 cm (9.8 in) tall and girded with a net-like structure called the indusium (or less technically a "skirt") that hangs down from the conical to bell-shaped cap. The netlike openings of the indusium may be polygonal or round in shape.[20] Well-developed specimens have an indusium that reaches to the volva and flares out somewhat before collapsing on the stalk.[21] The cap is 1.5–4 cm (0.6–1.6 in) wide and its reticulated (pitted and ridged) surface is covered with a layer of greenish-brown and foul-smelling slime, the gleba, which initially partially obscures the reticulations. The top of the cap has a small hole.[16] The stalk is 7–25 cm (2.8–9.8 in) long,[20] and 1.5–3 cm (0.6–1.2 in) thick. The hollow stalk is white, roughly equal in width throughout its length, sometimes curved, and spongy. The ruptured peridium remains as a loose volva at the base of the stalk.[16] Fruit bodies develop during the night,[22] and require 10–15 hours to fully develop after emerging from the peridium.[23] They are short-lived, typically lasting no more than a few days.[22] At that point the slime has usually been removed by insects, leaving the pale off-white, bare cap surface exposed.[20] Spores of P. indusiatus are thin-walled, smooth, elliptical or slightly curved, hyaline (translucent), and measure 2–3 by 1–1.5 μm.[24]

Similar species

Compared to Phallus indusiatus ...
... P. multicolor is smaller and more brightly coloured
... P. duplicatus has a shorter indusium

Phallus multicolor is similar in overall appearance, but it has a more brightly coloured cap, stem and indusium, and it is usually smaller. It is found in Australia, Guam, Sumatra, Java, Borneo, Papua New Guinea, Zaire, and Tobago [25] as well as Hawaii. The cap of the Indo-Pacific species P. merulinus appears smooth when covered with gleba, and is pale and wrinkled once the gleba has worn off. In contrast, the cap surface of P. indusiatus tends to have conspicuous reticulations that remain clearly visible under the gleba. Also, the indusium of P. merulinus is more delicate and shorter than that of P. indusiatus, and is thus less likely to collapse under its own weight.[26] Common in eastern North America and Japan, and widely recorded in Europe,[27] the species P. duplicatus has a smaller indusium that hangs 3–6 cm (1.2–2.4 in) from the bottom of the cap, and sometimes collapses against the stalk.[28]

Found in Asia, Australia, Hawaii, southern Mexico, and Central and South America,[10] P. cinnabarinus grows to 13 cm (5.1 in) tall, and has a more offensive odor than P. indusiatus. It attracts flies from the genus Lucilia (family Calliphoridae), rather than the house flies of the genus Musca that visit P. indusiatus.[29] P. echinovolvatus, described from China in 1988, is closely related to P. indusiatus, but can be distinguished by its volva that has a spiky (echinulate) surface, and its higher preferred growth temperature of 30 to 35 °C (86 to 95 °F).[30] P. luteus, originally considered a form of P. indusiatus, has a yellowish reticulate cap, a yellow indusium, and a pale pink to reddish-purple peridium and rhizomorphs. It is found in Asia and Mexico.[12]

Ecology and distribution

The range of Phallus indusiatus is tropical, including Africa (Congo,[21] Nigeria,[31] Uganda,[32] and Zaire[33]) South America (Brazil[24] Guyana,[34] and Venezuela[35]), Central America (Costa Rica),[36] and Tobago.[37] In North America, its range is restricted to Mexico.[38] Asian localities include Indonesia, Malaysia,[39] India,[8] Southern China, Japan,[22] and Taiwan.[40] It has also been collected in Australia.[41]

Like all Phallus species, P. indusiatus is bamboo forests, and typically fruits after heavy rains.[22][42] The method of reproduction for stinkhorns, including P. indusiatus, is different from most agaric mushrooms, which forcibly eject their spores. Stinkhorns instead produce a sticky spore mass that has a sharp, sickly-sweet odor of carrion.[43] The cloying stink of mature fruit bodies—detectable from a considerable distance—is attractive to certain insects.[22] Species recorded visiting the fungus include stingless bees of the genus Trigona,[44] and flies of the families Drosophilidae and Muscidae. Insects assist in spore dispersal by consuming the gleba and depositing excrement containing intact spores to germinate elsewhere.[22] Although the function of the indusium is not known definitively, it may visually entice insects not otherwise attracted by the odour, and serve as a ladder for crawling insects to reach the gleba.[45]

Edibility and cultivation

The fungus is sold dried and is usually rehydrated before cooking
Tom yuea phai is a Thai soup made with this fungus

In eastern Asia, P. indusiatus is considered a delicacy and an aphrodisiac.[46] Previously only collected in the wild, where it is not abundant, it was difficult to procure. The mushroom's scarcity meant that it was usually reserved for special occasions. In the time of China's Qing Dynasty, the species was collected in Yunnan Province and sent to the Imperial Palaces to satisfy the appetite of Empress Dowager Cixi, who particularly enjoyed meals containing edible fungi.[47] It was one of the eight featured ingredients of the "Bird's Nest Eight Immortals Soup" served at a banquet to celebrate her 60th birthday. This dish, served by descendants of the Confucius family in celebrations and longevity banquets, contained ingredients that were "all precious food, delicacies from land and sea, fresh, tender, and crisp, appropriately sweet and salty".[48] Another notable use was a state banquet held for American diplomat Henry Kissinger on his visit to China to reestablish diplomatic relations in the early 1970s.[49] One source writes of the mushroom: "It has a fine and tender texture, fragrance and is attractive, beautiful in shape, fresh and crispy in taste."[50] The dried fungus, commonly sold in Asian markets, is prepared by rehydrating and soaking or simmering in water until tender.[51] Sometimes used in stir-frys, it is traditionally used as a component of rich chicken soups.[52] The rehydrated mushroom can also be stuffed and cooked.[53]

Nutritional composition of Phallus indusiatus, egg stage (dry weight)[31]
Nutritional value per 100 g (3.5 oz)
61.0 mg
36.6 mg
156 mg
5.1 mg
153 mg
5.1 mg
133.0 mg
Percentages are roughly approximated using US recommendations for adults.

Phallus indusiatus has been cultivated on a commercial scale in China since 1979.[49] In the Fujian Province of China—known for a thriving mushroom industry that cultivates 45 species of edible fungi—P. indusiatus is produced in the counties of Fuan, Jianou, and Ningde.[54] Advances in cultivation have made the fungus cheaper and more widely available; in 1998, about 1,100 metric tons (1,100 long tons; 1,200 short tons) were produced in China.[15] The Hong Kong price for a kilogram of dried mushrooms reached around US $770 in 1982, but had dropped to US $100–200 by 1988. Additional advances led to it dropping further to US $10–20 by 2000.[49] The fungus is grown on agricultural wastes—bamboo-trash sawdust covered with a thin layer of non-sterilised soil. The optimal temperature for the growth of mushroom spawn and fruit bodies is about 24 °C (75 °F), with a relative humidity of 90–95%.[55] Other substrates that can be used for the cultivation of the fungus include bamboo leaves and small stems, soybean pods or stems, corn stems, and willow leaves.[56]

A nutritional analysis of P. indusiatus (based on specimens collected from Nigeria) determined that the egg stage of the fungus contains (per 100 g of fungus, dry weight) 33.6 g of crude protein, 1.66 g of fat, and 3.98 g of carbohydrates. The egg stage was also measured to comprise 20.9 g dietary fibre, and 88.76% moisture. The high levels of protein and fibre (which are comparable to values found in meat and vegetables, respectively) suggest that the egg form of P. indusiatus is a good food source. The concentration of several mineral elements, including potassium, sodium, and iron, was also favourable compared to fruits and vegetables, although the mineral composition in the fungus is dependent on their corresponding concentrations in the soil in which they grow.[31]


According to ethnomycologist R. Gordon Wasson, P. indusiatus was consumed in Mexican divinatory ceremonies on account of its suggestive shape. On the other side of the globe, New Guinea natives consider the mushroom sacred.[57] In Nigeria, the mushroom is one of several stinkhorns given the name Akufodewa by the Yoruba people. The name is derived from a combination of the Yoruba words ku ("die"), fun ("for"), ode ("hunter"), and wa ("search"), and refers to how the mushroom's stench can attract hunters who mistake its odour for that of a dead animal.[58] The Yoruba have been reported to have used it as a component of a charm to make hunters less visible in times of danger. In other parts of Nigeria, they have been used in the preparation of harmful charms by ethnic groups such as the Urhobo and the Ibibio people. The Igbo people of east-central Nigeria called stinkhorns éró ḿma, from the Igbo words for "mushroom" and "beauty".[59]

Bioactive properties

Medicinal properties have been ascribed to Phallus indusiatus from the time of the Chinese Tang Dynasty when it was described in pharmacopoeia. The fungus was used to treat many inflammatory, stomach, and neural diseases. Southern China's Miao people continue to use it traditionally for a number of afflictions, including injuries and pains, cough, dysentery, enteritis, leukemia, and feebleness, and it has been prescribed clinically as a treatment for laryngitis, leucorrhea, fever, and oliguria (low urine output), diarrhea, hypertension, cough, hyperlipidemia, and in anticancer therapy.[60] Modern science has probed the biochemical basis of these putative medicinal benefits.

The fruit bodies of the fungus contain biologically active polysaccharides. A β-D-glucan called T-5-N and prepared from alkaline extracts[61] has been shown to have anti-inflammatory properties.[62] Its chemical structure is a linear chain backbone made largely of α-1→3 linked D-mannopyranosyl residues, with traces of 1→6 linked D-mannopyrosyl residues.[63] The polysaccharide has tumour-suppressing activity against subcutaneously implanted sarcoma 180 (a transplantable, non-metastasizing connective tissue tumour often used in research) in mice.[62][64]

Chemical structure of Hydroxymethylfurfural
Chemical structure of Albaflavenone

Another chemical of interest found in P. indusiatus is hydroxymethylfurfural,[65] which has attracted attention as a tyrosinase inhibitor. Tyrosinase catalyzes the initial steps of melanogenesis in mammals, and is responsible for the undesirable browning reactions in damaged fruits during post-harvest handling and processing,[66] and its inhibitors are of interest to the medical, cosmetics, and food industries. Hydroxymethylfurfural, which occurs naturally in several foods, is not associated with serious health risks.[65] P. indusiatus also contains a unique ribonuclease (an enzyme that cuts RNA into smaller components) possessing several biochemical characteristics that differentiate it from other known mushroom ribonucleases.[67]

Two novel sesquiterpenes, dictyophorine A and B, have been identified from the fruit bodies of the fungus. These compounds, based on the eudesmane skeleton (a common structure found in plant-derived flavours and fragrances), are the first eudesmane derivatives isolated from fungi and were found to promote the synthesis of nerve growth factor in astroglial cells.[68] Related compounds isolated and identified from the fungus include three quinazoline derivatives (a class of compounds rare in nature), dictyoquinazol A, B, and C.[69] These chemicals were shown in laboratory tests to have a protective effect on cultured mouse neurons that had been exposed to neurotoxins.[70] A total synthesis for the dictyoquinazols was reported in 2007.[71]

The fungus has long been recognised to have antibacterial properties: the addition of the fungus to soup broth was known to prevent it from spoiling for several days.[72] Experiments have shown that extracts of P. indusiatus have antioxidant in addition to antimicrobial properties.[17][73] Mushroom extracts were tested against a variety of bacteria and fungi pathogenic to humans, and in some cases had antimicrobial activity comparable to the antibiotics ampicillin, tetracycline, and nystatin.[17] One of the responsible antibiotics, albaflavenone, was isolated in 2011. It is a sesquiterpenoid that was already known from the soil bacterium Streptomyces albidoflavus.[72] The antioxidant effect of the fungus is due the presence of polyphenols whose role in reducing cellular damage from oxidative stress is well-known.[17]

According to a 2001 publication in the heart rate. All of the 20 men tested considered the smell disgusting. According to the authors, the results suggest that the hormone-like compounds present in the volatile portion of the gleba may have some similarity to human neurotransmitters released in females during sexual activity. The study used the species found in Hawaii, not the edible variety cultivated in China.[74]

Notes and references

  1. ^ Father of the more famous François Levaillant, explorer and ornithologist, the elder Levaillant was a merchant of Metz who served as French consul in Dutch Guiana until 1763.
  1. ^ a b (Vent.) Nees 1817"Hymenophallus indusiatus".  
  2. ^ Ventenat ÉP. (1798). ]Phallus" [Essay on the genus Phallus"Dissertation sur le genre . Mémoires de l'institut National des Sciences et Arts (in French) 1: 503–23. 
  3. ^ Persoon CH. (1801). ]Synopsis of a Methodology of Mushrooms [Synopsis Methodica Fungorum (in Latin). Göttingen, Germany: Apud H. Dieterich. p. 244. 
  4. ^ Anonymous (1800). , by M. Ventenat"Phallus"XXVII. A dissertation on the genus . The Critical Review, or, Annals of Literature (London, UK) 13: 501–2. 
  5. ^ a b Desvaux NA. (1809). "Observations sur quelques genres à établir dans la famille des champignons" [Observations on several genera to establish families of mushrooms]. Journal de Botanique (Desvaux) (in French) 2: 88–105. 
  6. ^ a b Kirk PM, Cannon PF, Minter DW, Stalpers JA. (2008). Dictionary of the Fungi (10th ed.). Wallingford, UK: CAB International. p. 206.  
  7. ^ Nees von Esenbeck CDG. (1817). ]System of Mushrooms and Fungi [System der Pilze und Schwämme (in German). Würzburg, Germany: In der Stahelschen buchhandlung. p. 251. 
  8. ^ a b Lloyd CG. (1909). "Synopsis of the known phalloids". Bulletin of the Lloyd Library of Botany, Pharmacy and Materia Medica (13): 1–96. 
  9. ^ (Ces.) Kobayasi 1965"rosea f. Dictyophora indusiata". MycoBank. International Mycological Association. Retrieved 2012-08-13. 
  10. ^ a b Kuo M. (April 2011). "Phallus cinnabarinus". Retrieved 2012-09-13. 
  11. ^ Liou TN, Hwang FY. (1936). "Notes sur les Phallidés de Chine" [Notes on the phalloids of China]. Chinese Journal of Botany (in French) 1: 83–95. 
  12. ^ a b Kayua T. (2008). comb. nov., a new taxonomic treatment of a tropical phalloid fungus"Phallus luteus". Mycotaxon 106: 7–13. 
  13. ^ Simpson DP. (1979). Cassell's Latin Dictionary (5 ed.). London, UK: Cassell. p. 883.  
  14. ^  
  15. ^ a b Hall (2003), p. 19.
  16. ^ a b c d Arora D. (1986). Mushrooms Demystified: A Comprehensive Guide to the Fleshy Fungi. Berkeley, California: Ten Speed Press. p. 770.  
  17. ^ a b c d Oyetayo VO, Dong CH, Yao YJ. (2009). "Dictyophora indusiata"Antioxidant and antimicrobial properties of aqueous extract from (PDF). The Open Mycology Journal 3: 20–6.  
  18. ^ Inoki L. (June 7, 2006). "Kinugasatake (Veiled lady mushroom)".  
  19. ^ Ying J, Mao X, Ma Q, Zong Y, Wen H. (1987). Icones of Medicinal Fungi from China. Beijing, China: Science Press. p. 471. 
  20. ^ a b c Chang & Miles (2004), p. 344.
  21. ^ a b Dissing H, Lange M. (1962). "Gasteromycetes of Congo". Bulletin du Jardin botanique de l'État a Bruxelles 32 (4): 325–416.  
  22. ^ a b c d e f Tuno N. (1998). "Spore dispersal of Dictyophora fungi (Phallaceae) by flies". Ecological Research 13 (1): 7–15.  
  23. ^ Chang & Miles (2004), p. 348.
  24. ^ a b Trierveiler-Pereira L, Gomes-Silva AC, Baseia IG. (2009). "Notes on gasteroid fungi of the Brazilian Amazon rainforest". Mycotaxon 110: 73–80.  
  25. ^ Burk WR, Smith DR. (1978). , new to Guam"Dictyophora multicolor". Mycologia 70 (6): 1258–9.  
  26. ^ Reid DA. (1977). "Some Gasteromycetes from Trinidad and Tobago". Kew Bulletin 31 (3): 657–90.  
  27. ^ Kibby G, McNeill D. (2012). "Phallus duplicatus new to Britain". Field Mycology 13 (3): 86–9.  
  28. ^ Kuo M. (April 2011). "Phallus duplicatus". Retrieved 2012-08-24. 
  29. ^ Lee WS. (1957). "Two new phalloids from Taiwan". Mycologia 49 (1): 156–8.  
  30. ^ Zeng DR, Hu ZX, Zhou CL. (1988). "A thermophilic delicious 'veiled lady' – Dictyophora echino-volvata Zang, Zheng & Hu [Abstract]". Zhongguo Shiyongjun (Edible Fungi of China) (in Chinese) 4: 5–6. 
  31. ^ a b c Jonathan SG, Odebode AC, Bawo DDS. (2008). (Vent. ex. Pers), a Nigerian higher fungus"Phallus indusiatus"Studies on collection and proximate compositions of (PDF). World Journal of Agricultural Sciences 4 (1): 18–22. 
  32. ^ Maitland TD, Wakefield EM. (1917). "Notes on Uganda fungi. I.: The fungus-flora of the forests". Bulletin of Miscellaneous Information (Royal Gardens, Kew) 1917 (1): 1–19.  
  33. ^ Demoulin V, Dring DM. (1975). "Gasteromycetes of Kivu (Zaire), Rwanda and Burundi". Bulletin du Jardin botanique national de Belgique / Bulletin van de National Plantentuin van België 45 (3/4): 339–72.  
  34. ^ Wakefield E. (1934). "Contributions to the flora of tropical America: XXI. Fungi collected in British Guiana, chiefly by the Oxford University Expedition, 1929". Bulletin of Miscellaneous Information (Royal Gardens, Kew) 1934 (6): 238–58.  
  35. ^ Dennis RWG. (1960). "Fungi venezuelani: III". Kew Bulletin 14 (3): 418–58.  
  36. ^ Sáenz JA, Nassar M. (1982). "Hongos de Costa Rica: Familias Phallaceae y Clathraceae" [Mushrooms of Costa Rica: families Phallaceae and Clathraceae] (PDF). Revista de Biologia Tropical (in Spanish) 30 (1): 41–52.  
  37. ^ Dennis RWG. (1953). "Some West Indian Gasteromycetes". Kew Bulletin 8 (3): 307–28.  
  38. ^ Guzmán G. (1973). "Some distributional relationships between Mexican and United States mycofloras". Mycologia 65 (6): 1319–30.  
  39. ^ Oldridge SG, Pegler DN, Reid DA, Spooner BM. (1986). "A collection of fungi from Pahang and Negeri Sembilan (Malaysia)". Kew Bulletin 41 (4): 855–72.  
  40. ^ Chang TT, Chou WN, Wu SH. (2000). 福山森林之大型擔子菌資源及監測種之族群變動 [Inventory of macrobasidiomycota and population dynamics of some monitored species at Fushan forest]. Fungal Science (in Chinese) 15 (1/2): 15–26.  
  41. ^ Smith KN. (2005). A Field Guide to the Fungi of Australia. Sydney, Australia: UNSW Press. p. 200.  
  42. ^ Hall (2003), p. 247.
  43. ^ Chang & Miles (2004), p. 346.
  44. ^ Oliveira ML, Morato EF. (2000). "Stingless bees (Hymenoptera, Meliponini) feeding on stinkhorn spores (Fungi, Phallales): robbery or dispersal?" (PDF). Revista Brasileira de Zoologia 17 (3): 881–4.  
  45. ^ Kibby G. (1994). An Illustrated Guide to Mushrooms and Other Fungi of North America. London, UK: Lubrecht & Cramer. p. 155.  
  46. ^ Roberts P, Evans S. (2011). The Book of Fungi. Chicago, Illinois: University of Chicago Press. p. 545.  
  47. ^ Hu (2005), pp. 94–5.
  48. ^ Hu (2005), p. 96.
  49. ^ a b c Chang & Miles (2004), p. 343.
  50. ^ Hu (2005), p. 110.
  51. ^ Halpern GM. (2007). Healing Mushrooms. Garden City Park, New York: Square One Publishers. pp. 115–6.  
  52. ^ Dunlop F. (2003). Sichuan Cookery. London, UK: Penguin Books. p. lxii.  
  53. ^ Newman JM. (1999). "Bamboo mushrooms". Flavor & Fortune 6 (4): 25, 30. 
  54. ^ Hu D. (2004). Mushroom industries in China "small mushroom & big business" (PDF) (Report). Wageningen, Netherlands:  
  55. ^ Yang QY, Jong SC. (1987). "Artificial cultivation of the veiled lady mushroom, Dictyophora indusiata". In Wuest PJ, Royse DJ, Beelman RB. (eds.). Cultivating Edible Fungi: International Symposium on Scientific and Technical Aspects of Cultivating Edible Fungi (IMS 86), July 15–17, 1986. Developments in Crop Science, 10. Amsterdam, Netherlands: Elsevier Science Publishers. pp. 437–42.  
  56. ^ Zhou FL, Qiao CS. (1989). "Initial research on the rapid cultivation of Dictyophora indusiata [Abstract]". Zhongguo Shiyongjun (Edible Fungi of China) (in Chinese) 1: 17–8. 
  57. ^ Spooner B, Læssøe T. (1994). "The folklore of 'Gasteromycetes'". Mycologist 8 (3): 119–23.  
  58. ^ Oso BA. (1975). "Mushrooms and the Yoruba people of Nigeria". Mycologia 67 (2): 311–9.  
  59. ^ Oso BA. (1976). from Nigeria"Phallus aurantiacus". Mycologia 68 (5): 1076–82.  
  60. ^ Ker Y-B, Chen K-C, Peng C-C, Hsieh C-L, Peng RY. (2011). (Vent. Ex Pers.) Fish Phallaceae"Dictyophora indusiata"Structural characteristics and antioxidative capability of the soluble polysaccharides present in (PDF). Evidence-Based Complementary and Alternative Medicine 2011: 396013.  
  61. ^ Ukai S, Hara C, Kiho T. (1982). Fisch"Dictyophora indusiata"Polysaccharides in fungi. IX. a β-D-glucan from alkaline extract of (PDF). Chemical and Pharmaceutical Bulletin 30 (6): 2147–54.  
  62. ^ a b Hara C, Kiho T, Tanaka T, Ukai S. (1982). "Anti-inflammatory activity and conformational behavior of a branched (1→3)-β-D-glucan from an alkaline extract of Dictyophora indusiata Fisch". Carbohydrate Research 110 (1): 77–87.  
  63. ^ Ukai S, Hara C, Kiho T, Hirose K. (1980). Fisch"Dictyophora indusiata"Polysaccharides in fungi. V. Isolation and characterization of a mannan from aqueous ethanol extract of (PDF). Chemical & Pharmaceutical Bulletin 29 (9): 2647–52.  
  64. ^ Ukai S, Kiho T, Hara C, Morita M, Goto A, Imaizumi N, Hasegawa Y. (1983). species"Auricularia and Auricularia auricula-judae, Cordyceps cicadae, Ganoderma japonicum, Dictyophora indusiata"Polysaccharides in fungi. XIII. Anti-tumor activity of various polysaccharides isolated from (PDF). Chemical & Pharmaceutical Bulletin (Tokyo) 31 (2): 741–4.  
  65. ^ a b Sharma VK, Choi J, Sharma N, Choi M, Seo S-Y. (2004). "In vitro anti-tyrosinase activity of 5-(hydroxymethyl)-2-furfural isolated from Dictyophora indusiata". Phytotherapy Research 18 (10): 841–4.  
  66. ^ Chang TS. (2009). "An updated review of tyrosinase inhibitors". International Journal of Molecular Sciences 10 (6): 2440–75.  
  67. ^ Wang H, Ng TB. (2003). "A novel ribonuclease from the veiled lady mushroom Dictyophora indusiata". Biochemistry and Cell Biology 81 (6): 373–7.  
  68. ^ Kawagishi H, Ishiyama D, Mori H, Sakamoto H, Ishiguro Y, Furukawa S, Li J. (1997). "Dictyophorines A and B, two stimulators of NGF-synthesis from the mushroom Dictyophora indusiata". Phytochemistry 45 (6): 1203–5.  
  69. ^ Lee I-K, Yun B-S, Han G, Cho D-H, Kim Y-H, Yoo I-D. (2002). "Dictyoquinazols A, B, and C, new neuroprotective compounds from the mushroom Dictyophora indusiata". Journal of Natural Products 65 (12): 1769–72.  
  70. ^ Liu J-K. (2005). "N-containing compounds of macromycetes" (PDF). Chemical Reviews 107 (7): 2723–44.  
  71. ^ Oh CH, Song CH. (2007). "Total synthesis of neuroprotective dictyoquinazol A, B, and C". Synthetic Communications 37 (19): 3311–17.  
  72. ^ a b Huang M, Chen X, Tian H, Sun B, Chen H. (2011). "Isolation and identification of antibiotic albaflavenone from Dictyophora indusiata (Vent:Pers.) Fischer". Journal of Chemical Research 35 (1): 659–60.  
  73. ^ Mau J-L, Lin H-C, Song S-F. (2002). "Antioxidant properties of several specialty mushrooms". Food Research International 35 (6): 519–26.  
  74. ^ Holliday JC, Soule N. (2001). "Spontaneous female orgasms triggered by smell of a newly found tropical Dictyphora species". International Journal of Medicinal Mushrooms 3 (2–3): 162–7.  

Cited literature

  • Chang S-T, Miles PG. (2004). "Dictyophora, formerly for the few". Mushrooms: Cultivation, Nutritional Value, Medicinal Effect, and Environmental Impact (2nd ed.). Boca Raton, Florida: CRC Press. pp. 343–56.  
  • Hall IR. (2003). Edible and Poisonous Mushrooms of the World. Portland, Oregon: Timber Press.  
  • Hu D. (2005). Chinese food culture and mushroom (PDF) (Report). Wageningen, Netherlands:  

External links

  • Phallus indusiatus in Index Fungorum.
  • YouTube Time-lapse video of P. indusiatus growth
This article was sourced from Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. World Heritage Encyclopedia content is assembled from numerous content providers, Open Access Publishing, and in compliance with The Fair Access to Science and Technology Research Act (FASTR), Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., Public Library of Science, The Encyclopedia of Life, Open Book Publishers (OBP), PubMed, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Center for Biotechnology Information, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health (NIH), U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, and, which sources content from all federal, state, local, tribal, and territorial government publication portals (.gov, .mil, .edu). Funding for and content contributors is made possible from the U.S. Congress, E-Government Act of 2002.
Crowd sourced content that is contributed to World Heritage Encyclopedia is peer reviewed and edited by our editorial staff to ensure quality scholarly research articles.
By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. World Heritage Encyclopedia™ is a registered trademark of the World Public Library Association, a non-profit organization.

Copyright © World Library Foundation. All rights reserved. eBooks from Project Gutenberg are sponsored by the World Library Foundation,
a 501c(4) Member's Support Non-Profit Organization, and is NOT affiliated with any governmental agency or department.