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Page number:125 
Remarks (public):A. neuhoffi is recognized by its rounded spores and the constantly clamped hyphae. Hyphae and basidiols are dikaryotic, spores uninucleate. 
Description type:Non-original description 
Description:Athelia neuhoffii (Bres.) Donk.-Fungus 27:12, - 1957; Corticium neuhoffii Bres. in Neuhoff, Zeitschr.f. Pilzkunde 2:179, 1923.
Fruitbody thin and white, when fresh often bluish white and with a merulioid hymenium.
Hyphal system monomitic, hyphae 3,5-5 µm in diameter (some basal hyphae may even be wider) and with clamps at all septa.
Basidia clavate, 20-25 x 6-8 µm, with 2-4 sterigmata. Spores broadly ellipsoid to subglobose, 6-8 x 4,5-5,5 µm.
Habitat. On decayed deciduous or coniferous wood or woody debris. It is a common species, but is seen preferably in humid and mild periods during the winter and early spring as the fruitbodies die during dry periods in the summer. There are only a few collections from the autumn, but in mild years it may start to develop fruitbodies in October-November.
Distribution. The species is one of the most common Athelia species in Northern Europe and is widespread in the area, but most common in the southern parts.
 
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