Myriangiales » Myriangiaceae » Uleomyces

Uleomyces parasiticus

Uleomyces parasiticus Henn., Hedwigia 34: 107 (1895)

            Index Fungorum number: IF 166125; Facesoffungi number: FoF xxx, Fig. 1

Description: see Hennings (1895); Boonmee et al. (2017)

Material examined:  see Hennings (1895); Boonmee et al. (2017)

 

 

Fig. 1. Uleomyces parasiticus (redrawn from Arnaud 1925). a Appearance of a small ascostroma of Uleomyces sanguineus on leaf surface in the upper right corner and associated with a species of Parmulariaceae as a large and black shield-like colony in the bottom left corner. b Section of ascoma and asci. c Ascus and sub globose cells. d Ascospores.

 

Importance and role

Importance of genus to ecosystem

Species of Uleomyces are hyper parasitic and cause disease on several hosts.

 

Industrial relevance and applications

There are currently no industrial applications of Uleomyces.

 

Quarantine significance

No biocontrol use has been reported from Uleomyces. This needs further investigation.

 

Biochemical importance of the genus, chemical diversity or applications

The chemical diversity of Uleomyces is unknownFurther studies are needed.

 

Diversity of the genus

Although there are twenty-two Uleomyces epithets in Index fungorum, the actual number of species is less as many species have been synonymized and transferred to other genera such as Anhellia, Cyclostomella and Elsinoe. Uleomyces comprises eleven species known on nine families namely Anacardiaceae, Bignoniaceae, Fagaceae, Lauraceae, Myrtaceae, Polygonaceae, Pucciniaceae, Santalaceae and Styracaceae. Uleomyces is reported mainly from Brazil, Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guyana, Honshu, Minas Gerais, Papua New Guinea, Paraguay, Santa Catarina and São Paulo. Many hosts and regions are still understudied for the genus and more species must be discovered.

 

 

 

About Dothideomycetes

The website Dothideomycetes.org provides an up-to-date classification and account of all genera of the class Dothideomycetes.

Mushroom Research Foundation

Contact



Published by the Mushroom Research Foundation 
Copyright © The copyright belongs to the Mushroom Research Foundation. All Rights Reserved.