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1. Houbraken  J, López-Quintero  CA, Frisvad  JC, Boekhout  T, Theelen  B, Franco-Molano  AE, Samson  RA,     ( 2011 )

Penicillium araracuarense sp. nov., Penicillium elleniae sp. nov., Penicillium penarojense sp. nov., Penicillium vanderhammenii sp. nov. and Penicillium wotroi sp. nov., isolated from leaf litter.

International journal of systematic and evolutionary microbiology 61 (Pt 6)
PMID : 20639229  :   DOI  :   10.1099/ijs.0.025098-0    
Abstract >>
Several species of the genus Penicillium were isolated during a survey of the mycobiota of leaf litter and soil in Colombian Amazon forest. Five species, Penicillium penarojense sp. nov. (type strain CBS 113178(T) = IBT 23262(T)), Penicillium wotroi sp. nov. (type strain CBS 118171(T) = IBT 23253(T)), Penicillium araracuarense sp. nov. (type strain CBS 113149(T) = IBT 23247(T)), Penicillium elleniae sp. nov. (type strain CBS 118135(T) = IBT 23229(T)) and Penicillium vanderhammenii sp. nov. (type strain CBS 126216(T) = IBT 23203(T)) are described here as novel species. Their taxonomic novelty was determined using a polyphasic approach, combining phenotypic, molecular (ITS and partial �]-tubulin sequences) and extrolite data. Phylogenetic analyses showed that each novel species formed a unique clade for both loci analysed and that they were most closely related to Penicillium simplicissimum, Penicillium janthinellum, Penicillium daleae and Penicillium brasilianum. An overview of the phylogeny of this taxonomically difficult group is presented, and 33 species are accepted. Each of the five novel species had a unique extrolite profile of known and uncharacterized metabolites and various compounds, such as penicillic acid, andrastin A, pulvilloric acid, paxillin, paspaline and janthitrem, were commonly produced by these phylogenetically related species. The novel species had a high growth rate on agar media, but could be distinguished from each other by several macro- and microscopical characteristics.
KeywordMeSH Terms
2. Visagie  CM, Houbraken  J, Frisvad  JC, Hong  SB, Klaassen  CH, Perrone  G, Seifert  KA, Varga  J, Yaguchi  T, Samson  RA,     ( 2014 )

Identification and nomenclature of the genus Penicillium.

Studies in mycology 78 (N/A)
PMID : 25505353  :   DOI  :   10.1016/j.simyco.2014.09.001     PMC  :   PMC4261876    
Abstract >>
Penicillium is a diverse genus occurring worldwide and its species play important roles as decomposers of organic materials and cause destructive rots in the food industry where they produce a wide range of mycotoxins. Other species are considered enzyme factories or are common indoor air allergens. Although DNA sequences are essential for robust identification of Penicillium species, there is currently no comprehensive, verified reference database for the genus. To coincide with the move to one fungus one name in the International Code of Nomenclature for algae, fungi and plants, the generic concept of Penicillium was re-defined to accommodate species from other genera, such as Chromocleista, Eladia, Eupenicillium, Torulomyces and Thysanophora, which together comprise a large monophyletic clade. As a result of this, and the many new species described in recent years, it was necessary to update the list of accepted species in Penicillium. The genus currently contains 354 accepted species, including new combinations for Aspergillus crystallinus, A. malodoratus and A. paradoxus, which belong to Penicillium section Paradoxa. To add to the taxonomic value of the list, we also provide information on each accepted species MycoBank number, living ex-type strains and provide GenBank accession numbers to ITS, �]-tubulin, calmodulin and RPB2 sequences, thereby supplying a verified set of sequences for each species of the genus. In addition to the nomenclatural list, we recommend a standard working method for species descriptions and identifications to be adopted by laboratories working on this genus.
KeywordMeSH Terms
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
Aspergillaceae
Fungal identification
media
nomenclature
phylogeny
3. Rivera  KG, Seifert  KA,     ( 2011 )

A taxonomic and phylogenetic revision of the Penicillium sclerotiorum complex.

Studies in mycology 70 (1)
PMID : 22308047  :   DOI  :   10.3114/sim.2011.70.03     PMC  :   PMC3233909    
Abstract >>
The morphological concept of Penicillium sclerotiorum (subgenus Aspergilloides) includes strains with monoverticillate, vesiculate conidiophores, and vivid orange to red colony colours, with colourful sclerotia sometimes produced. Multigene phylogenetic analyses with the nuclear ribosomal internal transcribed spacer (ITS) region, cytochrome c oxidase subunit 1 (cox1), �]-tubulin (benA), translation elongation factor 1-�\ (tef1-�\), and calmodulin (cmd), reveal that the P. sclerotiorum morphospecies is a complex of seven phylogenetically distinct species, three of which were recently described, namely P. guanacastense, P. mallochii, and P. viticola. Three previously unidentified species are described here as P. cainii, P. jacksonii, and P. johnkrugii. The phylogenetic species are morphologically similar, but differ in combinations of colony characters, sclerotium production, conidiophore stipe roughening and branching, and conidial shape. Ecological characters and differences in geographical distribution further characterise some of the species, but increased sampling is necessary to confirm these differences. The fungal DNA barcode, the ITS, and the animal DNA barcode, cox1, have lower species resolving ability in our phylogenetic analyses, but still allow identification of all the species. Tef1-�\ and cmd were superior in providing fully resolved, statistically well-supported phylogenetic trees for this species complex, whereas benA resolved all species but had some issues with paraphyly. Penicilliumadametzioides and P. multicolor, considered synonyms of P. sclerotiorum by some previous authors, do not belong to the P. sclerotiorum complex. New species:Penicillium cainii K.G. Rivera, Malloch & Seifert, P. jacksonii K.G. Rivera, Houbraken & Seifert, P. johnkrugii K.G. Rivera, Houbraken & Seifert.
KeywordMeSH Terms
DNA barcoding
multigene phylogeny
sclerotia
soil-borne hyphomycetes
DNA barcoding
multigene phylogeny
sclerotia
soil-borne hyphomycetes
DNA barcoding
multigene phylogeny
sclerotia
soil-borne hyphomycetes
DNA barcoding
multigene phylogeny
sclerotia
soil-borne hyphomycetes
DNA barcoding
multigene phylogeny
sclerotia
soil-borne hyphomycetes
DNA barcoding
multigene phylogeny
sclerotia
soil-borne hyphomycetes
DNA barcoding
multigene phylogeny
sclerotia
soil-borne hyphomycetes

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