Definition of Boletaceae

1. Noun. Family of fleshy fungi having the germ pores easily separating from the cup and often from each other.

Lexicographical Neighbors of Boletaceae

Bohr's atom
Bohr's equation
Bohr's theory
Bohr effect
Bohr magneton
Bohr magnetons
Bohr theory
Bojanus organ
Bojanus organs
Boletaceae (current term)
Boletellus russellii
Boletus chrysenteron
Boletus edulis
Boletus frostii
Boletus luridus
Boletus mirabilis
Boletus pallidus
Boletus pulcherrimus
Boletus pulverulentus
Boletus roxanae
Boletus subvelutipes
Boletus variipes
Boletus zelleri

Literary usage of Boletaceae

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

1. The American Botanist edited by Willard Nelson Clute (1906)
"In the Boletaceae these plates are replaced by a cushion-like growth,made up of numerous small tubes,onthe inner surface of which the spores are borne. ..."

2. The American Year Book: A Record of Events and Progress by Francis Graham Wickware, (, Albert Bushnell Hart, (, Simon Newton Dexter North, William M. Schuyler (1913)
"Murrill begins a monograph of the Agaricaceae, Polyporaceae and Boletaceae of the Pacific coast, and continues his Agaricaceae of tropical North America, ..."

3. Register by University of California, Berkeley, California, University (1915)
"... Californian Boletaceae. The Honorary Degree of Doctor of Laws upon Alfred Deakin Melbourne, Australia David Starr Jordan Stanford University MS (Cornell ..."

4. Nature and Development of Plants by Carlton Clarence Curtis (1918)
"E. Boletaceae or Fleshy Pore Fungi.—The members of this family are generally characterized by a stalk and a pileus which FIG. 173. ..."

5. Moulds, Mildews, and Mushrooms: A Guide to the Systematic Study of the Fungi by Lucien Marcus Underwood (1899)
"The Boletaceae form cushion-like fleshy toadstools provided with pores ; the beefsteak fungus with a lateral stem also belongs with this family. ..."

6. Journal of Mycology by William Ashbrook Kellerman, Job Bicknell Ellis, Benjamin Matlack Everhart, United States Dept. of Agriculture. Section of Vegetable Pathology (1905)
"... and the contents emptied on the bottom of the box. The plant grew on this saturated wood. A LIST OF SEVENTY-SIX SPECIES, THE Boletaceae OF PENNSYLVANIA, ..."

7. Bulletin of the New York Botanical Garden by New York Botanical Garden (1908)
"Paxillus has some of the characters of the Boletaceae, while Coprinus with its deliquescent lamellae points clearly in the direction of ..."

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