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Published on 24/10/07
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14102007 043 Tinder fungus

Author 'Thierry.alexandre1' (Id 48298 ) : Fungus-01. Jpg This fungus grows quietly on a tree in the forest of Fontainebleau. We are in the month of October 2007.
Lien : Http://agnes.blog.mongenie.com

14102007 043
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Classified photo by Ecmyco | Top Classification
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EXIF : Brand: Kodak | Camera: Acer CE 5330
Aperture: f/4.8 | Exposure time: 1/260 s | ISO: 80 | Focal: 18 mm (eq. 108 mm)| Metering: Pondération centrale (2)
Prog. expo.: Priorité ouverture (2) | Correction: 0 EV | Flash: Non (24) | Date:
4 Comment(s) | 2 Avis de visiteur
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Identification > Ecmyco [G] [P] [C] [F] >Reply Jan 08, 2011
This fungus is not the birch polypore. Here we are on a large beech trunk, and is a tinder fungi, Fomes fomentarius.
> Bribri >Reply Nov 13, 2010
Passionate tree fungi, thank you for this new picture: 3:
> Houssmol >Reply May 29, 2009
: 3:: 3:: 3: Nice photo: it was almost tempted to use this fungus as an umbrella.
> Goldwing >Reply Oct 26, 2007
On the thumbnail it looked like a indian from south America, I do not know the name, but of the tribe as Sting defends it's a Pity that it was burnt.
 > Author Thierry.alexandre1 [G] [P] [C] >Reply
Oct 27, 2007
Thank you for your comments because it helps me to improve my photos. However, I would like to know what you want to say in using the term : burned. Thank you to answer me...
> Marcel >Reply Oct 25, 2007
The picture is burned in several important places. By cropping it would accentuate the phenomenon !
 > Author Thierry.alexandre1 [G] [P] [C] >Reply
Oct 27, 2007
Please leave comments on my photos. This helps me to improve my photos. However, you used the term 'burnt' in your comment and I would like to know what it meant. Thank you.
Identification > Le Fada de Marseille [G] [P] [C] [F] >Reply Oct 24, 2007
This is the polypore birch. This fungus not only grows on birch trees diseased or are weakened by injuries, but alive. It to drop its support as soon as he died. The flesh is white and it soon becomes subéreuse, that is to say that it has the consistency of cork. This species is not edible. Good cliché
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