Turbinellus floccosus, also known as Scaly Chanterelle, has an orange-capped vase- or trumpet-shaped fruiting body. The lower surface, the hymenium, is covered in wrinkles and ridges rather than gills or pores, and is pale buff or yellowish to whitish.
initially cylindrical, maturing to trumpet- or vase-shaped. There is no clear demarcation between the cap and stipe. The stripe it is solid in younger specimens, though is often hollowed out by insect larvae in older. At higher elevations, two or three fruit bodies may arise from one stipe. Colored various shades of reddish- to yellowish-orange, the cap surface is broken into scales, with the spaces between more yellow and the scales themselves more orange. The white flesh is fibrous and thick, though thins with age. Somewhat brittle, it can sometimes turn brown when cut or bruised. Spores
The related Turbinellus kauffmanii is similar-looking but has a pale brown cap. Younger specimens of the latter species also have a pungent smell. Turbinellus fujisanensis, found in Japan, is another lookalike that has smaller spores than Turbinellus floccosus.
on the MushroomExpert.Com web site.
Tylopilus felleus, commonly known as the bitter bolete or the bitter tylopilus, is a bolete that has slightly to distinctly pink pores on the underside of the bun-shaped brown cap and a dark net on the thick stem are characteristic of this bolete. It is also distinguished by a very bitter taste.
Grey-yellow to pale- or walnut-brown, it is slightly downy at first and later becomes smooth with a matte lustre. It is initially convex before flattening out with maturity. Flesh whitish, with pinkish tinge beneath cap cuticle, unchanging, thick and firm. Stem
pallid background with brown reticulation, stout and slightly bulbous. The mushroom has no ring.
When young this is easily mistaken for Boletus edulis, except that it is very bitter and has a dark stem net.
on the www.first-nature.com web site.
on the MushroomExpert.Com Web site.