Classification
Within iNaturalist.org

All Names

  • English
    • Zygote Fungi
  • Scientific Names
    • Zygomycota
  • Spanish
    • Mohos y parientes

Extras

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Creative Commons Flickr Photos Tagged "Zygomycota."
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Recent observations

Photos / Sounds

Square

Date

November 9, 2014 12:36 PM PST

Description

Fruiting from scat (poss. raccoon).

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

lg_price

Date

October 30, 2014 05:50 PM CDT

Photos / Sounds

Observer

cooperj

Date

August 11, 2012

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

cooperj

Date

July 6, 2014

Photos / Sounds

Observer

cooperj

Date

June 14, 2014

Description

in soil, scale = 1cm

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

grahame

Date

August 4, 2014

Description

A really hairy fungi on a Pukeko poo

Photos / Sounds

Observer

nzwide

Date

August 2, 2014

Description

On dog feaces

Photos / Sounds

Observer

grahame

Date

July 5, 2014

Description

Another in my experiments of what do fruit become when left to decay.
These 2 were Feijoas.

Photos / Sounds

Square

Observer

johnsteel

Date

June 18, 2014

Description

Growing on cat faeces in darkness beneath a house.

Photos / Sounds

What

Mucoromycotina Phycomyces blakesleeanus

Observer

steve_kerr

Date

April 4, 2014

Photos / Sounds

What

Genus Entomophthora Genus Entomophthora

Observer

epitree

Date

February 9, 2014

Description

On dead Kikihia sp

Photos / Sounds

Square

What

Mucormycotina Genus Phycomyces

Observer

steve_kerr

Date

September 1, 2013

Description

Pin Mould growing on some animal faeces. Possibly Phycomyces blakesleeanus?

View all observations

Description from Wikipedia

Zygomycota, or zygote fungi, is a phylum of fungi. The name comes from zygosporangia, where resistant spherical spores are formed during sexual reproduction. Approximately 1060 species are known. They are mostly terrestrial in habitat, living in soil or on decaying plant or animal material. Some are parasites of plants, insects, and small animals, while others form symbiotic relationships with plants. Zygomycete hyphae may be coenocytic, forming septa only where gametes are formed or to wall off...

No range data available.