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Page number:225 
Remarks (public):Daedaleopsis confragosa is arather variable species, but readily distinguished. at least in Europe. from the other species in the genus. 
Description type:Non-original description 
Description:Daedaleopsis confragosa (Bolt.:Fr) Schroet. - Krypt. FL Schles. 3:493, 1888 - Daedalea confragosa Bolt.:Fr., Syst. Mycol. 1:336, 1821. -Basidiocarps annual, sessile or effused-reflexed. dimidiate. tough-corky, up to 12 cm wide; upper surface of pileus mattedstrigose to glabrous, buff to light brown, usually zonate and shallowly sulcate; pore surface light buff to darker brown with age, the pores variable, circular or radially elongated and up to 1 mm in diam, daedaleoid, or with dissepiments splitting to form a radially lamellate hymenophore; context pale buff to brown, firm-corky,_azonate, up to 20 mm thick; tube layer concolorous and continuous with context, up to 10 a thick.
Hyphal system trimitic; contextual generative hyphae thin-walled, with clamps, hyaline, with occasional branching. 2-6 µm in diam; contextual skeletal hyphae thick-walled, nonseptate, with rare branching. 4-7 µm in diam; contextual binding hyphae thickwalled. non-septate. much-branched, 2-4.5 µm in diam; tramal hyphae similar.
Cystidia none; but branched dendrohyphidia present, thin-walled, not encrusted. 2-3 µm in diam.
Basidia narrowly clavate, 4-sterigmate, 30-45 x 4-5 µm. with a basal clamp. Basidiospores cylindric, slightly curved, hyaline, smooth, negative in Melzer's reagent, 9-11 x 2-2.5 µm.
Type of rot. White rot of dead hardwoods, rarely conifers (also in Europe?); negative in gum guaiac solution.
Cultural characteristics. See Davidson et al. 1942; Nobles 1948, 1958, 1965; Stalpers 1978.
Substrata. Most common on Salix species, but also found on other hardwoods such as Alnus, Betula, Castanea, Carpinus, Corylus, Crataegus, Fagus, Fraxinus, Juglans, Malus. Populus. Prunus, Pyrus, Quercus, Sorbus and Tilia, rarely reported on conifer wood.
Distribution. Rare in southern part of the Scandinavian peninsula, rather common from the British Isles and through Central Europe and the Mediterranean. Circumboreal through Asia and North America.
 
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