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Antonie van Leeuwenhoek

, Volume 102, Issue 2, pp 375–399 | Cite as

Grosmannia and Leptographium spp. associated with conifer-infesting bark beetles in Finland and Russia, including Leptographium taigense sp. nov.

  • Riikka Linnakoski
  • Z. Wilhelm de Beer
  • Tuan A. Duong
  • Pekka Niemelä
  • Ari Pappinen
  • Michael J. Wingfield
Original Paper

Abstract

Species of Grosmannia with Leptographium anamorphs include important forest pathogens and agents of blue stain in timber. They are commonly found in association with forest pests, such as bark beetles. During a survey of ophiostomatoid fungi in eastern parts of Finland and neighboring Russia, species belonging to the genus Grosmannia were isolated from 12 different bark beetle species infesting Picea abies and Pinus sylvestris, the most economically important conifers in the region. Identification of these fungi was based on morphology, DNA sequence comparisons for three gene regions and phylogenetic analyses. A total of ten taxa were identified. These belonged to six different species complexes in Grosmannia. The phylogenetic analyses provided an opportunity to redefine the G. galeiformis-, L. procerum-, L. lundbergii-, G. piceiperda-, G. olivacea- and G. penicillata-complexes, and to consider the species emerging from the survey within the context of these complexes. The species included G. galeiformis, G. olivacea, L. chlamydatum, L. lundbergii, L. truncatum and a novel taxon, described here as L. taigense sp. nov. In addition, species closely related to G. cucullata, G. olivaceapini comb. nov., G. piceiperda and L. procerum were isolated but their identity could not be resolved. The overall results indicate that the diversity of Grosmannia species in the boreal forests remains poorly understood and that further studies are needed to clarify the status of several species or species complexes.

Keywords

Bark beetle-associated fungi Ophiostomatales Ophiostomatoid fungi Symbiosis 

Notes

Acknowledgments

We are grateful to St. Petersburg State Forest Technical University, Russia, for their help in fieldwork in Russia. We thank Dr. Henri Vanhanen for assistance with fieldwork and identification of the bark beetle species, Prof. Heikki Roininen for the collection of I. typographus from an outbreak area in Ohtama, Russia, Dr. Min Lu for providing some sequences for reference species, Evgeny Sidorov for translations of Russian literature and our laboratory assistants for their invaluable help with the fungal cultures. Thanks are also due to the Finnish IT center for science (CSC) for providing computational resources. The study was supported financially by the Graduate School in Forest Sciences (GSForest), the Emil Aaltonen Foundation, the Kone Foundation, the Finnish Forest Industries Federation, Finnish Forest Research Institute (Metla), Finnish Food Safety Authority (Evira), and North Karelia University of Applied Sciences, Finland; St. Petersburg State Forest Technical University, Russia; the members of the Tree Protection Co-operative Programme (TPCP) and the THRIP initiative of the Department of Trade and Industry, South Africa.

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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2012

Authors and Affiliations

  • Riikka Linnakoski
    • 1
    • 2
  • Z. Wilhelm de Beer
    • 3
  • Tuan A. Duong
    • 4
  • Pekka Niemelä
    • 1
  • Ari Pappinen
    • 2
  • Michael J. Wingfield
    • 4
  1. 1.Section of Biodiversity and Environmental Science, Department of BiologyUniversity of TurkuTurkuFinland
  2. 2.Faculty of Science and Forestry, School of Forest SciencesUniversity of Eastern FinlandJoensuuFinland
  3. 3.Department of Microbiology and Plant Pathology, Forestry and Agricultural Biotechnology Institute (FABI)University of PretoriaPretoriaSouth Africa
  4. 4.Department of Genetics, Forestry and Agricultural Biotechnology Institute (FABI)University of PretoriaPretoriaSouth Africa

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