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Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Mon Jan 18, 2016 7:37 pm
by Chris Johnson
Ditiola wrote:Hi Chris

I use an Olympus 7 _ 14 mm I bought it second hand a few years ago. But to buy new now would cost a small fortune. It still performs well at f22 and has very little barrel distortion even at 7mm
Thanks Peter, that's helpful.

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Mon Jan 18, 2016 8:33 pm
by Leif
Ditiola wrote: I use an Olympus 7 _ 14 mm I bought it second hand a few years ago. But to buy new now would cost a small fortune. It still performs well at f22 and has very little barrel distortion even at 7mm
Lovely photos. I was surprised to find that my Nikon 28mm lens only stopped down to F16, most disappointing. Out of interest which focal length did you tend to use for the photos you posted?

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Thu Feb 04, 2016 4:54 am
by Steve
Here are some NE Derbyshire woodland "funi in the landscape" from a survey done last autumn.
Steve

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Sun Feb 28, 2016 4:49 pm
by Steve
Flammulina velutipes - Velvet Shank or Winter Fungus, by a disused railway in the Peak District.
Steve
Velvet Shank.jpg

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Fri May 06, 2016 8:46 pm
by Steve
Here is a quirky fungi-in-the-landscape picture. I took it not far from the Foss Dyke flood control unit on River Ouse in York - it was just a short while after the recent floods. Everything was coated in mud, including this (presumably) Ganoderma on a riverside tree. It was not easy to spot!
Steve
Ganoderma in York (2).JPG
An easy-to-miss fungus in York at the tree base
Ganoderma in York.jpg
The mud-coated bracket fungus

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Tue May 10, 2016 6:46 pm
by Gaby
Enjoying this thread, which has inspired me to attempt similar shots of fungi in the landscape.

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Mon Jun 20, 2016 12:44 pm
by Steve
Good!
Here is one I took closer to home - in fact just outside the back door in Sheffield :D
It's Milky Conecap, which used to be called Conocybe lactea - it's Conocybe apala now.
Steve

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Wed Jul 06, 2016 8:39 am
by Steve
Sulphur Polypore at a stately home in NE Derbyshire on July 3.
Sulphur Polypore - Laetiporus sulphureus3.jpg
Laetiporus sulphureus
and Dung Roundhead at Stoer in Sutherland in May.
aDSCF7413.JPG
Stropharia semiglobata

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Tue Jul 26, 2016 1:56 pm
by Steve
Here is another Milky Conecap or two together with the rose "Tickled Pink"

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Wed Aug 03, 2016 3:47 pm
by Steve
We spotted the first fully grown Blushers at Longshaw this year on 14 July.
Steve
Blusher - Amanita rubescens.JPG
Amanita rubescens in a Longshaw woodland

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Mon Sep 12, 2016 4:00 pm
by Steve
Phaeolus schweinizii in a Longshaw pine wood.

Re: Fungi in the Landscape

Posted: Mon Sep 26, 2016 7:56 pm
by Steve
On a North Wales holiday I tried to get images of mushrooms with the beautiful coastline - without "gardening" around the fungi. It was very difficult.
Ar wyliau yn Ngogledd Cymru ddaru mi drio tynnu lluniau o fadarch gyda'r arfordir hyfryd - heb "arddio" o gwmpas y ffwng. Roedd hi'n anodd iawn.
Hygocybe chlorophana in North Wales.JPG
Hygrocybe chlorophana
Hygrocybe chlorophana in N wales3.JPG
Hygrocybe chlorophana
Hygrocybe chlorophana in North wales 2.JPG
Hygrocybe chlorophana
Marasmius oreades in N wales.JPG
Marasmius oreades
Shaggy Parasol in N wales.JPG
a Parasol
Shaggy Parasol in N wales2.JPG
a Parasol