II Polyporei) and separated species with regular pores (Trib.II Polypori, including stipitate species such as Caloporus Quél. or Leucoporus Quél. and sessile or resupinate species: Coriolus Quél. Phellinus Quél. etc.), from species with alveoloid VX-770 ic50 to daedalean pores (Trib. III Daedalei, including Trametes gibbosa, T. suaveolens, and Daedalea Pers., Hexagona Poll. etc.). Lenzites, with lamelloid hymenophore, was extracted from Polyporei and placed in the Agarici close to Pleurotus and allied genera despite of obvious natural affinities with Daedalei.
Later other morphological characteristics were considered relevant for defining new genera from the classical Trametes. For example, Quélet (1886) considered the presence of a tomentum on the abhymenial surface as a distinctive feature for Coriolus. From this Friesian tradition the type of hymenophore, an easily observable and striking character, was considered the main distinctive feature at the generic level within the polypores. Pilát (in Kavina and Pilát 1936) first doubted its importance and considered Palbociclib manufacturer hymenophoral morphology to be devoid of real systematic value. Thus, the genus Trametes sensu Pilát encompasses poroid, daedaleoid as well as lamelloid species and genera such as Lenzites or Daedalea, (e.g. T. betulina (L.: Fr.) Pilát; T. quercina (L.: Fr.) Pilát). Selleckchem RG-7388 On the basis of the context pigmentation, Coriolopsis
Murrill 1905 (based on Trametes occidentalis (Klotzsch) Fr., now Coriolopsis polyzona) and Pycnoporus P. Karsten 1881 (based on Trametes cinnabarina (Jacq. : Fr.) Fr.) were respectively created to distinguish trametoid specimens with brown or cinnabarin red color. Considering as many genera as available, Patouillard (1900) recognized their affinities in his “série des Trametes”, in which he gathered poroid, daedaleoid as well as lamelloid genera. Considering a new Selleckchem Cobimetinib character, the mitism of the context, Kotlaba and Pouzar (1957) restricted the genus Trametes to species with a trimitic hyphal
system, but like Patouillard they gather in a same “Trametes-group” all genera with di- or trimitic hyphal system and colorless, smooth and inamyloid spores such as Cerrena, Daedalea, Hexagona, Pycnoporus, Trametes etc., whatever the aspect of hymenophore. At last the significance of the wood-rotting types (brown-rot versus white-rot types) was revealed by Nobles (1958) as a distinguishing feature between genera in the Polyporaceae. Thus, the white-rotting abilities become a new feature for the Trametes-group, excluding Daedalea, which causes a brown rot. Once these characters were identified, controversies developed in their respective importance for generic delimitation. Corner (1989) weakened the value of rot-type, hymenophore configuration and context- colour, and came back to Kavina and Pilát’s (1936) enlarged Trametes concept.