deuteromycete


Related to deuteromycete: Deuteromycota, Mitosporic fungi

deu·ter·o·my·cete

 (do͞o′tə-rō-mī′sēt′)
n.
Any of various fungi that reproduce only asexually, by means of conidia, or whose sexual stage has not yet been discovered. The deuteromycetes are no longer recognized as a valid taxonomic group. Also called imperfect fungus.

[deutero- (from that fact that the deuteromycetes were originally considered an inferior or secondary group because they do not reproduce sexually) + -mycete.]

deu′ter·o·my·ce′tous adj.

deu•ter•o•my•cete

(ˌdu tə roʊˈmaɪ sit, -maɪˈsit, ˌdyu-)

n.
any fungus of the group Fungi Imperfecti.
[< New Latin Deuteromycetes]
References in periodicals archive ?
Neurotrophic alkaloidal metabolites from the entomogenous deuteromycete Paecilomyces farinosus.
syringae Gram (-) Bacterial speck (tomato); Halo blight of bean FUNGI & YEAST TYPE Biology Alternaria Deuteromycete Leaf and flower rots; indoor molds; mycotoxin Aspergillus Deuteromycete Bread molds, seed decay, Mycotoxin Botrytis Deuteromycete Grey mold (strawberry); Noble Rot (grape) Cladosporium Deuteromycete Postharvest and ear (corn) mold Colletotrichum Deuteromycete Anthracnoses in many plants Epicoccum Deuteromycete Saphrophytes, ubiquitous & cosmopolitan Fusarium Deuteromycete Fusarium head blight (small grains); mycotoxins Nigrospora Deuteromycete Found in air, soil, plant materials.
The objective of this study was to investigate the host parasite relations of the leaf spot of Iris incited by the Deuteromycete, Heterosporium iridis.
Efficacy performance was evaluated in bioassay tests against deuteromycete and basidiomycete fungi.
Candida albicans, a deuteromycete, is known to have two forms.
Antimicrobial activity and pharmacognostic study of Luffa acutangula (L) Roxb var Amara on some deuteromycetes fungi.
For example, members of the Deuteromycetes such as Aspergillus, Penicillium and Trichoderma species are known to produce numerous extracellular enzymes, which are put to good use in biotechnology (Elander, 1989; Wainwright, 1992; Smith, 1996).
Thus, some fatty acids at specific concentrations have the potential to protect wood from wood-inhabiting fungi; however, conditions relating to efficacy of a given fatty acid against a wide variety of ascomycetes, deuteromycetes, and basidiomycetes remains to be identified.
Higher Fungi: Ascomycetes, Deuteromycetes, and Basidiomycetes.