Advances in Applied Microbiology, Vol. 13 by D. Perlman (Ed.)

By D. Perlman (Ed.)

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By D. Perlman (Ed.)

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1. Med. 276,391-392. Bu’Lock, J. D. (1967). In “Essays in Biosynthesis and Microbial Development,” E. R. Squibb Lectures on Chemistry of Microbial Products, pp. 2-18. Wiley, New York. Bu’Lock, J. , and Smith, H. G. (1961). Experientia 17,553-554. Cronquist, A. (1962). In “Taxonomic Biochemistry and Serology” (C. A. ), 11. 11. Ronald Press, New York. Dennis, R. W. , Orton, P. , and Hora, F. B. (1960). Trans. Brit. Mycol. SOC. Suppl. pp. 1-225. Divekar, P. , and Vining, L. C. Chem. Ind. (London) pp.

A. J. GORIN AND J. F. T. SPENCER (fission) or both; and produce ascospores in a naked ascus, originating either from a zygote or parthenogenetically from a single somatic cell. Forms not known to produce ascospores, but which possess all other characteristics listed above, and are not obviously related to other groups of fungi, are also included generally under the term yeast, for it is believed that many yeasts have lost their ability to form ascospores or that they may actually form them under conditions as yet unknown to us.

E x St. ) QuC1. and found that the blue pigments forming in air with the aid of an oxidase are substituted tetronic acids related to pulvinic acid from the lichen, Sticta coronata. The first one of these from the Boletaceae was variegatic acid (see Fig. 3), originally isolated from Suillus uariegatus (Sow. ) 0. The same compound occurred in B . 04%),B . , who also reported the latter species to have more xerocomic acid as well as small amounts of atromentic and chloroxerocomic acids. These investigators also believe that the RJ.

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