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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 1,543 views3 favorited me1 photo like Go to:___________________Domain & KingdomCellsFeaturesEnvironmentReproductionBenefitsInterests double click to changethis text! Drag a cornerto scale proportionally. double click to changethis text! Drag a cornerto scale proportionally. double click to changethis text! Drag a cornerto scale proportionally. double click to changethis text! Drag a cornerto scale proportionally. double click to changethis text! Drag a cornerto scale proportionally. | Photos | Q&A Blue Milk Mushroom (Lactarius indigo) About My Details double click to changethis text! Drag a cornerto scale proportionally. double click to changethis text! Drag a cornerto scale proportionally. double click to changethis text! Drag a cornerto scale proportionally. Classification:Kingdom: FungiDivision: BasidiomycotaClass: AgaricomycetesOrder: RussulalesFamily: RussulaceaeGenus: LactariusSpecies: L. indigo You know I am a fun guy, when I am from the kingdom of fungi and the domain of eukaryota. I am interested in finding a "mate". I plan on finding that specific apple of my nuclei for my eukaryotic cells within me. Truthfully, I'm looking for a symbiotic relationship, with a type of organism that might like to receive nutrients as well as be able to benefit, preferably trees. I would be a great mate because I am able to give water and nutrients. In return, I would like nutrients for myself. No harm comes from me because I have symbiotic relationships where we both benefit greatly. I only help nourish forest trees through symbiosis. My net-like fibers cover the surface of a treesroots, increasing the surface area and the roots ability to absorb water and nutrients. In return, the tree shares nutrients with me. This is also how we can communicate and get to know each other better.Reproduction is easy and symbiotic because my mycelium sends me up above ground. Spores are produced in these structure and are releasedto begin new mycelia elsewhere and my mycelium can live for decades. Environment: North America from the northeast to the southwestern United States, Texas, and Mexico, grows under conifer and hardwood stands, appears in late summer or fall. Grows scattered or in groups on soil in oak and pine woods. Features: Cap is blue, up to 15cm wide, convex with an inrolled margin. Older specimens are greyish-blue with a depression in the cap. Flesh is indigo colored, staining green. Cutting across the gills releases a dark indigo latex which turns green. Gills are light blue and descend shortly down the stem. Stem is indigo/blue and hollow.Difference: My blue color is due to (7-isopropenyl-4-methylazulen-1-yl)methyl stearate, which is a molecule I have that makes me differentfrom other species.
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