After a 245 time the mycelium becomes rusty brown and produces the winter form of the fungus.
The mycelium exposed here is very similar to the mycelium of all mushrooms.
Prominent yellowish threads or veins are a sign that the mycelium had started to grow and been killed.
It is gregarious, often many stems growing from one mass of mycelium.
The ills to which the mycelium is subject are not at all fully understood.
This may explain why the mycelium is killed at a lower temperature than the spores.
The spore germinates and produces delicate threads, which branch and increase by growth in extent, and form the mycelium.
Portion of the mycelium of dry rot or tear fungus, Merulius lachrymans.
If we examine attentively, we can often see both springing up close to one another from the same filament of a mycelium.
The mycelium is the most important part of the fungous growth.
mycelium my·ce·li·um (mī-sē'lē-əm)
n. pl. my·ce·li·a (-lē-ə)
The vegetative part of a fungus, which consists of a mass of branching, threadlike hyphae.