Definition of Fungus order

1. Noun. The order of fungi.




Fungus Order Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Fungus Order

fungological
fungologist
fungologists
fungology
fungosities
fungosity
fungous
fungous foot
fungs
fungus
fungus ball
fungus family
fungus genus
fungus gnat
fungus kingdom
fungus order (current term)
funguses
funguslike
fungusproof
fungusproofed
fungusproofing
funhouses
funic
funicle
funicles
funicular
funicular graft
funicular myelitis

Literary usage of Fungus order

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Essentials of College Botany by Charles Edwin Bessey, Ernst Athearn Bessey (1914)
"... which distorts the young plums in spring and early summer, is a greatly reduced parasitic sac fungus (Order ..."

2. The Nature Book; a Popular Description by Pen and Camera of the Delights and (1908)
"There is no form of the fungus order of plants, or, indeed, of any other plant or organism, but expresses this truth in itself very distinctly. ..."

3. Elements of Structural and Systematic Botany: For High Schools and by Douglas Houghton Campbell (1890)
"... may often be found sticking to window panes, and surrounded by a whitish halo of the spores that have been thrown off by the fungus. ORDER II. ..."

4. Elements of Structural and Systematic Botany: For High Schools and by Douglas Houghton Campbell (1890)
"... may often be found sticking to window panes, and surrounded by a whitish halo of the spores that have been thrown off by the fungus. ORDER II. ..."

5. Sir Thomas More: Or, Colloquies on the Progress and Prospects of Society by Robert Southey (1831)
"... Marquis Toadstool, and the rest of the fungus order, no such direct evil and obvious danger arises from the unmerited elevation of such persons, ..."

6. Useful wild plants of the United States and Canada by Charles Francis Saunders (1920)
"Any one who has not had practical instruction in differentiating edible fungi from poisonous, would best leave the fungus order religiously alone. ..."

7. Hygiene and Public Health by Louis Coltman Parkes, Henry Richard Kenwood (1913)
"In streams receiving imperfectly oxidized effluents, containing much sulphates, grey growths of the sewage-fungus order arise, and tend to choke up the bed ..."

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