By D. Perlman (Ed.)
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Extra resources for Advances in Applied Microbiology, Vol. 13
Gabriel, M. (1960). Bull. Trim. SOC. Mycol. Fr. 76,208-215. Gabriel, M. Thesis, Univ. de Lyon, Lyon, France. Hatfield, G. , and Brady, L. R. Lloydiu 31,225-228. Hatfield, G. , and Brady, L. R. Pharm. Sci. 58,1298. Heim, R. Reu. Mycol. 22,183-207. 22 ROBERT G . , and Hofmann, A. In “Les Champignons Hallucinogenes du Mexique” (R. Heim and R. G. ), Vol. 6, pp. 123-272. Archives. Museum National d’Historie Naturelle, Paris. Henry, E. G . ,and Sullivan, G. Lloydia 32,523. Hesler, L. R. (1969). “North American Species of Cymnopilus,” Mycologia Memoir No.
1966). According to the same workers the subfamily Saccharomycetoideae is considerably larger than the others, containing sixteen genera. These include Saccharomyces, an old and rather heterogeneous genus, which contains the commercially important species Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Saccharomyces carls- 28 P. A. J. GORIN AND J. F. T. SPENCER bergensis; the genus Fabospora, which contains species which form bean-shaped spores, and which were originally placed in the genus Saccharomyces; the genera Hansenula and Pichia, which include many species that live in association with bark beetles and their host trees, and are separated only by the ability to utilize nitrate or the lack of it; the genus Debaryomyces, which includes a number of salt-tolerant species that grow on the surface of preserved meats, and several minor genera.
None of the remaining species in Singer’s Subgenus I are known to have these compounds. ) Qukl. is the type species in a section of Subgenus EUAMANITA (wherein the spores are amyloid). Takemoto et al. (1964) isolated ibotenic acid from A. ) Qukl. The latter contains an incorrect author citation and raises doubt regarding the identity of this Japanese mushroom. Specimens ofA. ) Qukl. sensu W. C. Coker, collected in Tennessee and examined by Tyler et al. (1966),contained neither ibotenic acid nor muscimol.
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