fungus

listen to the pronunciation of fungus
English - Turkish
{i} mantar
(Tıp) fongus
(Gıda) küf mantarı
(Gıda) şapkalı mantar
birdenbire büyuyen şey
(Tıp) (Fungi). Sünger gibi kabarcık, yara etarfında veya deri üzerinde peyda olan mantar veya süngersi şiş, fongüs
{ç} fun.gi (f^n'cay, f^ng'gay)/--es (f^ng'gısız) i., (Botanik) mantar veya mantar türünden bitki
trb yara etrafında veya deri üzerinde peyda olan mantar veya sün gere benzer /sıs/
{i} sakal
(Diş Hekimliği) 1. Küf mantar ve şapkalı mantarları da içeren bir bitki organizması sınıfı. 2. Vücutta marazi bir granülasyon dokusu gelişimi
{i} mantar hastalığı
bot mantar veya man tar türünden bitki
(Tıp) fungus
fungus family
mantar familyası
fungus causing flax rust
mantar neden keten pas
fungus family
mantar aile
fungus gnats
mantar gnats
fungus intoxication
mantar intoksikasyonu
fungus the bogeyman
mantar gulyabaninin
fungus diseases
(Tıp) mantar hastalıkları
fungi
(Tıp) Mantarlar, mantar, küf, maya gibi klorofilsiz bitkisel mikro-organizmalarla kökü, sapı, dal ve yaprakları bulunmayan klorofilsiz basit bitkileri içine alan, sınıf
fungi
(Jeoloji) mantarlar

Bu merhem mantarları öldürür. - This ointment can kill fungi.

fungi
(Gıda) küf
fungi
mantar

Bu merhem mantarları öldürür. - This ointment can kill fungi.

Birçok antibiyotik mantardan geliyor. - Many antibiotics come from fungi.

fungi
(Gıda) fungus
pore fungus
katranköpüğü
face fungus
yüz mantarı
gill fungus
katranköpüğü
tooth fungus
diş mantarı
disease of elms caused by a fungus
karaağaçların bir mantar neden olduğu hastalık
yeast fungus
maya mantarı
pore fungus/mushroom
bot. katranköpüğü
rust fungus
zehirli mantar
rust fungus
pasmantarı
thrush fungus
pamukçukküfü
timber fungus
(Marangozluk,Teknik) ahşap mantarı
wood fungus
(Marangozluk) ağaç mantarı
English - English
Any member of the kingdom Fungi; a eukaryotic organism typically having chitin cell walls but no chlorophyll or plastids. Fungi may be unicellular or multicellular
a plant destitute of chlorophyll, as a mushroom
{n} funguses, mushroom, a genus of plants, an excrescence
There are many types of fungus diseases that can damage turfgrass The best remedy is to apply a broad spectrum fungicide as soon as the problem is identified, or even as part of your regular maintenance program Always be sure to follow label and safety instructions Fungus can be easily spread throughout an otherwise healthy lawn by a contaminated lawn mower or foot traffic Proper watering and regular maintenance are the best preventions of fungus Over-watering, high humidity, high temperatures, improper fertilizing, thatch mat build-up are some of the most common causes
One of a group of primitive, nonvascular plants lacking chlorophyll Among the fungi are mushrooms, yeasts, rusts and molds Some fungi are single-celled but differ from bacteria in that they have a distinct nucleus and other cellular structures Reproduction is accomplished by spores
member of a class of relatively primitive microorganisms including mushrooms, yeasts, and molds
A fungus is a plant that has no flowers, leaves, or green colouring, such as a mushroom or a toadstool. Other types of fungus such as mould are extremely small and look like a fine powder. fungi funguses a simple type of plant that has no leaves or flowers and that grows on plants or other surfaces. mushrooms and mould are both fungi. Any of about 200,000 species of organisms belonging to the kingdom Fungi, or Mycota, including yeasts, rusts, smuts, molds, mushrooms, and mildews. Though formerly classified as plants, they lack chlorophyll and the organized plant structures of stems, roots, and leaves. Fungi contribute to the disintegration of organic matter resulting in the release of carbon, oxygen, nitrogen, and phosphorus from dead plants and animals into the soil or the atmosphere. Fungi can be found in the water, soil, air, plants, and animals of all regions of the world that have sufficient moisture to enable them to grow. Essential to many food and industrial processes, fungi are also used in the production of enzymes, organic acids, vitamins, and antibiotics. They also can destroy crops, cause such diseases as athlete's foot and ringworm, and ruin clothing and food with mildew and rot. The thallus, or body, of a typical fungus consists of a mycelium through which cytoplasm flows. The mycelium generally reproduces by forming spores, either directly or in special fruiting bodies that are generally the visible part of the fungus. The soil provides an ideal habitat for many species. Lacking chlorophyll, fungi are unable to carry out photosynthesis and must obtain their carbohydrates by secreting enzymes onto the surface on which they are growing to digest the food, which they absorb through the mycelium. Saprophytic fungi live off dead organisms and are partly responsible for the decomposition of organic matter. Parasitic fungi invade living organisms, often causing disease and death (see parasitism). Fungi establish symbiotic relationships with algae (forming lichens), plants (forming mycorrhizae; see mycorrhiza), and certain insects
A category of eukaryotic organism, having cell walls but no chlorophyll. Fungi may be unicellular or multicellular
{i} any of a group of organisms including mushrooms and mildews
a primitive life form that can cause infection in the body Fungi that sometimes cause post-transplant infections are the Candida and Aspergillus fungi
One of a group of non-flowering lower plants that lack chlorophyll and the organized plant structure of stems, roots, and leaves Fungi have two common characteristics: they grow principally through the extension of a mass of interwoven filaments, via growth at the tips of the filaments; and their nutrition is based on the absorption of organic matter
A group of organisms, including molds, mildews, and yeasts, that lacks chlorophyll (i e , does not carry out photosynthesis)
A plant without chlorophyll that cannot make its own food but gets it from other organisms or their remains (plural: fungi)
Organism without chlorophyll, such as molds, yeast, and mushrooms
Fungi do not carry out photosynthesis, like plants do, instead they feed themselves by secreting digestive enzymes that release organic molecules (that the fungus then absorbs) from the tree, soil, or organism it is in contact with Another interesting fact about fungi, which places it somewhere between the plant and animal kingdoms, regards the material that makes up its cell walls Instead of cellulose, which is what plants use, fungi utilize chitin, the material which makes up the exoskeleton of lobsters and crabs Though many of the almost 80,000 known species of fungi actually benefit plants, some parasitic species do cause disease Cankers, some kinds of blight, rusts, molds, mildews, and some wilts are fungal diseases See also spore and mycorrihiza
A lower plant lacking chlorophyll which may attack green plants: Mold, rust, mildew, mushrooms and bacteria are fungi
A plantlike living organism lacking chlorophyll and usually producing spores
(bio) One of numerous plants in the division of Thallophyta characterized by a lack of chlorophyll, including YEAST, molds, and mushrooms Fungi do not require FREE OXYGEN to survive (Plural: fungi) F - champignon S - hongo
Primitive plants, lacking chlorophyll Reproduction through the production of spores Some species of fungus are parasitic (such as Saprolegnia) See also sewage fungus
A type of organism such as a mushroom, yeast, or mold, that lives by decomposing and absorbing the material it grows in
A non-photosynthetic, chiefly multicellular organism only able to use carbon, nitrogen, etc as starting materials for synthesis of its essential foods
A type of plant with no chlorophyll (green pigment) Examples are yeasts, molds, and mushrooms
A type of organism such as a mushroom, yeast or mold, that lives by decomposing and absorb in the material it grows in
A general term used to denote a group of eukaryotic protist, including mushrooms, yeasts, rusts, molds, smuts, etc , which are characterized by the absence of a rigid cell wall composed of chitin, mannans, and sometimes cellulose
Member of a class of relatively primitive vegetable organism Fungi include mushrooms, yeasts, rusts, molds, and smuts
a plant of the subkingdom Thallophytka A fungus lacks chlorophyl and can be a single cell or a larger plant These are all fungus -- mushroom, mold, smut, yeast Fungi cause these diseases -- candidiasis (thrush), cryptococcal meningitis, toxoplasmosis
A spongy, morbid growth or granulation in animal bodies, as the proud flesh of wounds
a parasitic plant lacking chlorophyll and leaves and true stems and roots and reproducing by spores
Any one of the Fungi, a large and very complex group of thallophytes of low organization, the molds, mildews, rusts, smuts, mushrooms, toadstools, puff balls, and the allies of each
Small unicellular or multicellular and primitive plants devoid of chlorophyll It depends on living or dead plants for it’s food; plural: fungi
(pl fungi) a kingdom of organisms (equal in rank to the Plant Kingdom or the Animal Kingdom) defined technically as a parasite or saprobeic, filamentous or single-celled eukaryotic organism, devoid of chlorophyll and characterized by heterotrophic growth, and the production of extracellular enzymes Fungi include yeasts, molds, mildews, and mushrooms
A plant that obtains its nourishment through the organic matter of other plants, causing decay
Member of a class of relatively primitive vegetable organism Fungi include mushrooms, yeasts, rusts, molds, and smuts (Read about "Tinea: Ringworm, Jock Itch and Athlete's Foot")
1 A general term used to denote a class of microbes including mushrooms, yeasts and molds 2 Fungi, which were once classified as plants, have since been reclassified as unmoving organisms that lack chlorophyll Mycologists (scientists working with fungi) estimate that there are 100,000 species of fungi, ranging from baker's yeast to dermatophytes (fungi that cause ringworm and athlete's foot) to potentially invasive species such as Candida albicans and Aspergillus As many as 150 of these organisms have now been linked to animal or human diseases
fung
Fungus the Bogeyman
a children's book by the British writer Raymond Briggs. It contains a lot of funny pictures of Fungus the Bogeyman, a silly creature who is smelly, dirty, ugly, and everything that children are not supposed to be
fungus family
includes lichen families
fungus genus
includes lichen genera
fungus gnat
mosquito-like insect whose larvae feed on fungi or decaying vegetation minute blackish gregarious flies destructive to mushrooms and seedlings
fungus order
the order of fungi
bracket fungus
Any of various fungi of the family Polyporaceae, whose fruiting bodies form on trees and resemble shelves
honey fungus
A parasitic mushroom of the genus Armillaria that lives on trees and shrubs
jelly fungus
a jelly-like fungus in the class Heterobasidiomycetes
rust fungus
any of many fungi, of the order Uredinales that cause the rust disease in plants
sac fungus
Any fungus of the phylum Ascomycota, having non-motile spores in a sac
snow fungus
Tremella fuciformis, an edible jelly fungus
sulfur fungus
a yellow fungus of the phylum Basidiomycetes, which grows on the sides of trees and can reach several metres in width; it is edible when small
sulphur fungus
Alternative spelling of sulfur fungus
beefsteak fungus
a popular edible fungus with a cap the color of liver or raw meat; abundant in southeastern United States
beefsteak fungus
An edible fungus (Fistulina hepatica), growing on living tree trunks, such as oak and ash, and having a large, irregularly shaped reddish cap
bird's-nest fungus
Any of various fungi having a cuplike body containing several round, egglike stuctures that enclose the spores
bird's-nest fungus
any of various fungi of the family Nidulariaceae having a cup-shaped body containing several egg-shaped structure enclosing the spores
black root rot fungus
fungus causing black root rot in apples
blue mold fungus
fungus causing a serious disease in tobacco plants characterized by bluish-gray mildew on undersides of leaves
bottom rot fungus
fungus causing bottom rot in lettuce
bracket fungus
Any of various fungi that form shelflike growths on tree trunks and wood structures. Also called shelf fungus. or shelf fungus Basidiomycete that forms shelflike sporophores (spore-producing organs). Bracket fungi are commonly found growing on trees or fallen logs in damp woodlands. They can severely damage cut lumber and stands of timber. Specimens 16 in. (40 cm) or more in diameter are not uncommon
bracket fungus
a woody fungus that forms shelflike sporophores
brown root rot fungus
fungus causing brown root rot in plants of the pea and potato and cucumber families
club fungus
a club-shaped coral fungus
clubroot fungus
a fungus resembling slime mold that causes swellings or distortions of the roots of cabbages and related plants
coffee fungus
fungus causing a disease in coffee and some other tropical plants
coral fungus
any of numerous fungi of the family Clavariaceae often brightly colored that grow in often intricately branched clusters like coral
coral fungus
Any of numerous fungi, especially of the family Clavariaceae, whose often brightly colored spore-bearing structures are club-shaped to intricately branched and resemble coral
cup fungus
Any of various ascomycetous fungi, especially of the family Pezizaceae, characterized by a spore-bearing structure that is often stalkless and cup-shaped or disk-shaped
damping off fungus
fungus causing damping off disease in seedlings
dutch elm fungus
fungus causing Dutch elm disease
face fungus
{i} (Slang) facial hair on a man's face; beard; whiskers; moustache
felt fungus
fungus that frequently encircles twigs and branches of various trees especially citrus trees in southern United States
flag smut fungus
a smut fungus causing a smut in cereals and other grasses that chiefly affects leaves and stems and is characterized chains of sori within the plant tissue that later rupture releasing black masses of spores
fly fungus
A poisonous mushroom Amanita muscaria, syn
fly fungus
Agaricus muscarius, having usually a bright red or yellowish cap covered with irregular white spots
fly fungus
It has a distinct volva at the base, generally an upper ring on the stalk, and white spores
fly fungus
Called also fly agaric, deadly amanita
fungi
Plants that lack chlorophyll and derive their nourishment directly from other organisms (parasitic fungi) or from dead organic matter (saprophytic fungi) They include molds, yeasts, mildews, rusts, and mushrooms
fungi
– A group of often microscopic organisms lacking chlorophyll (green colouring); they grow from microscopic spores Many fungi cause plant diseases, such as rots, rusts, mildews and blights; some species of fungi attack wood or cause decay in buildings (Singular: fungus)
fungi
Group, at the kingdom level, in the classification of life Multicellular organisms that have a eukaryotic cell type, mitochondria, and a cell wall composed of chitin and other noncellulose polysaccharides
fungi
Molds, mildews, yeasts, mushrooms, and puffballs, a group of organisms that lack chlorophyll and therefore are not photosynthetic They are usually nonmobile, filamentous, and multicellular (Source: Carbon Dioxide Information Analysis Center, 1990)
fungi
Spore-producing eukaryotic organisms that lack chlorophyll; examples of fungi include molds, rusts, mildews, smuts, mushrooms, and yeasts
fungi
One of the five kingdom classifications; consists of nonphotosynthetic, eukaryotic organisms with cell walls, filamentous bodies, and absorptive nutrition
fungi
any of various plants that lack stems and leaves and reproduce through spores; vital to decomposition process
fungi
Yeasts, molds and mushrooms that live on dead plants and animals or living organisms
fungi
Simply organised plants composed of thread-like filaments made up of small cells Fungi reproduce by forming spores
fungi
Fungi are plant-like organisms with cells with distinct nuclei surrounded by nuclear membranes, incapable of photosynthesis Fungi are decomposers of waste organisms and exist as yeast, mold, or mildew
fungi
a large group of organisms including molds, mildews, yeasts, mushrooms, rusts, and smuts Most fungi produce spores, which are broadcast through the air so that virtually all environmental surfaces will have some fungal material Most health effects are associated with allergic responses to antigenic material or toxic effects from mycotoxins Fungi also generate certain volatile organic compounds
fungi
Any of a group of simple plants that lack chlorophyll including molds, rusts, mildews, smuts and mushrooms They grow in areas of high humidity and some produce toxins
fungi
Microscopic plants consisting of a vegetative structure called a mycelium, lacking chlorophyll and conductive tissue and reproduce by spores
fungi
A group of organisms formerly regarded a simple plants lacking chlorophyll but now classified in a separate kingdom They can either exist as single cells or make up a multicellular body called a mycelium, which consists of filaments known as hyphea Most fungi are either parasites or saprophytes (live of dead things) on other organisms
fungi
(Singular: Fungus) Molds, mildews, yeasts, mushrooms, and puffballs, a group of organisms lacking in chlorophyll (i e , are not photosynthetic) and which are usually non-mobile, filamentous, and multicellular Some grow in soil, others attach themselves to decaying trees and other plants whence they obtain nutrients Some are pathogens, others stabilize sewage and digest composted waste
fungi
Any of a group of parasitic lower plants that lack chlorophyll, including molds and mildews
fungi
(pun) the one who buys the drinks the taxonomic kingdom of lower plants
fungi
Plural of fungus
fungi
The kingdom of organisms which includes slime molds, mushrooms, smuts, rusts, mildews, molds, stinkhorns, puffballs, truffles, and yeasts All absorb food in solution directly through their cell walls and reproduce through spores None conduct photosynthesis
fungi
Fungi are any of a large group of plants which do not contain chlorophyll, including the yeasts, molds, and mushrooms
fungi
(pun) the one who buys the drinks
fungi
Fungi belongs to the kingdom of heterotrophic single-celled, multinucleated, or multicellular organisms, including yeasts, molds, and mushrooms Previously classified in the plant kingdom, fungi are nonmotile, like plants, but lack the vascular tissues that form the true roots, stems, and leaves of plants Unlike algae or plants, fungi lack the chlorophyll necessary for photosynthesis and must therefore live as parasites or saprobes Typically they release digestive enzymes onto a food source, partially dissolving it to make the necessary organic or inorganic nutrients available Some fungi are pathogenic to humans and other animals Some molds, in particular, release toxic chemicals called mycotoxins that can result in poisoning or death
fungi
A group of thallophytic plants of low organization, destitute of chlorophyll, in which reproduction is mainly accomplished by means of asexual spores, which are produced in a great variety of ways, though sexual reproduction is known to occur in certain Phycomycetes, or so-called algal fungi
fungi
Microorganism that lacks chlorophyll They differ from bacteria by having genetic material arranged on chromosomes, and a membrane surrounding the nucleus Includes mushrooms, moulds, yeasts and rusts Many fungi are used in industry: in brewing, baking, to make antibiotics, vitamins and food proteins
fungi
Single-celled or multicellular organisms Fungi can be either opportunistic pathogens (such as aspergillosis, candidiasis, and cryptococcosis) that cause infections in healthy persons Fungi are also used for the development of antibiotics, antitoxins, and other drugs used to control various human diseases
fungi
Fungi is the plural of fungus
fungi
Fungi are neither animals nor plants and are classified in a kingdom of their own Fungi include molds, yeasts, mushrooms, and puffballs In this document, the terms fungi and mold are used interchangeably Molds reproduce by making spores Mold spores waft through the indoor and outdoor air continually When mold spores land on a damp spot indoors, they may begin growing and digesting whatever they are growing on Molds can grow on virtually any organic substance, providing moisture and oxygen are present It is estimated that more than 1 5 million species of fungi exist
fungi
the taxonomic kingdom of lower plants
fungi
{i} kingdom of fungus (taxonomic kingdom of lower plants); (pun) person who buys the drinks
fungi
A group of small, plant-like living things that lack chlorophyll and cellulose The fungi include mushrooms, molds and mildews
fungi
Low forms of plants consisting mostly of microscopic threads (hyphae) that traverse wood in all directions dissolving out of the cell walls, materials they use for their own growth
funguses
nonstandard, rare, plural of fungus
gill fungus
a basidiomycete with gills
gill fungus
A fleshy fungus having a cap with gills on the underside
green smut fungus
fungus causing green smut in rice
imperfect fungus
Any of various fungi of the order Fungi Imperfecti, which reproduce only by asexual means
jack-o-lantern fungus
a large poisonous agaric with orange caps and narrow clustered stalks; the gills are luminescent
jelly fungus
any fungus of the order Tremellales or Auriculariales whose fruiting body is jellylike in consistency when fresh
leak fungus
fungus causing soft watery rot in fruits and vegetables and rings of dry rot around roots of sweet potatoes
pink disease fungus
fungus causing pink disease in citrus and coffee and rubber trees etc
pore fungus
Any of various basidiomycetous fungi of the families Boletaceae and Polyporaceae, whose basidia line the inside of tubes that lead to exterior pores. Also called polypore
potato fungus
fungus causing a disease in potatoes characterized by black scurfy spots on the tubers
potato wart fungus
fungus causing potato wart disease in potato tubers
rust fungus
Any of various fungi of the order Uredinales that are injurious to a wide variety of plants
sac fungus
any of various ascomycetous fungi in which the spores are formed in a sac or ascus
shoestring fungus
any of several fungi of the genus Armillaria that form brown stringy rhizomorphs and cause destructive rot of the roots of some trees such as apples or maples
tooth fungus
a fungus of the family Hydnaceae
true fungus
any of numerous fungi of the division Eumycota
white fungus
a fungus that attacks living fish and tadpoles and spawn causing white fungus disease: a coating of white hyphae on especially peripheral parts (as fins)
yellow spot fungus
fungus causing yellow spot (a sugarcane disease in Australia)
Turkish - English
(Gıda) fungi
(Tıp) fungus
(Tıp) Bir cins Mantar. Candidiasis gibi Enfeksiyona neden olan bir küf,maya çeşidi
fungus

    Hyphenation

    fun·gus

    Turkish pronunciation

    fʌnggıs

    Synonyms

    mold, mushroom

    Pronunciation

    /ˈfəɴɢgəs/ /ˈfʌŋɡəs/

    Etymology

    [ 'f&[ng]-g&s ] (noun.) 1527. From Latin fungus (“mushroom”). Compare Ancient Greek σπόγγος (spongos).

    Word of the day

    tremulous
Favorites