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Outlines standardised methods for documenting diversity and distribution, making this an essential reference for anyone collecting or monitoring fungi. Chapters are arranged ecologically and by sampling method rather than by taxonomic group.
Fungi and Their Allies Preparation, Preservation, and Use of Fungal Specimens in Herbaria Preservation and Distribution of Fungal Cultures Electronic Information Resources Fungal Biodiversity Patterns Molecular Methods for Discriminating Taxa, Monitoring Species, and Assessing Fungal Diversity Fungi on Living Plant Substrata, Including Fruits Terrestrial and Lignicolous Macrofungi Lichenized Fungi Sequestrate Fungi Microfungi on Wood and Plant Debris Endophytic Fungi Saprobic Soil Fungi Fungi in Stressful Environments Mutualistic Arbuscular Endomycorrhizal Fungi Yeasts Fungicolous Fungi Insect- and Other Arthropod-Associated Fungi Fungal Parasites and Predators of Rotifers, Nematodes, and Other Invertebrates Fungi Associated With Vertebrates Coprophilous Fungi Anaerobic Zoosporic Fungi Associated with Animals Fungi in Freshwater Habitats Marine and Estuarine Mycelial Eumycota and Oomycota Mycetozoans Fungi Associated with Aquatic Animals
Professional Activities: -Review Panel, Graduate Education Program, organization for Tropical Studies (2000-present) -International Ornithological Committee, Member (1998-present) -American Ornithologisits' Union: Vice President (1994-1995); Council (1977-1984; 1986-1989; 1991-1994) and various committees -Advisory Board, Guyana Biodiversity Program (1992-1993) -Association for Tropical Biology, Councilor (1993-1994) -AIBS Council, AOU Representative (1993) -UNEP Global Biodiversity Assessment Workshop on Inventory and Monitoring, invited participant (1994) -All Taxa Biodiversity Inventory Workshop, invited participant (1993) Taskforce of Biodiversity for Agenda 21, U.S. Dept. State, Invited particpant (1993) -Co-Organizer, Symposium on the Interface of Science and Conservation, Cooper/Wilson Meeting, Norman, OK (1991) -Smithsonian Taskforce on Biological Diversity, invited participant (1989-1990) -Review Panel, Division of Zoology, Field Museum of Natural History, Chicago (1990) -Coordinator, First International Workshop on CUratorial Techniques for Natural History Museums (Washington, DC 1987) -Coordinator, Ornithology Group, Biota of Cerro de la Neblina, Venezuela Project (1984-1986) -Cooper Ornithological Society Council (1975-1978) -Point Reyes Bird Observatory, Board of Directors (1979-1980) -U.S. Section Delegate, ICBP (1983-1986) Reviewer of Grant Proposals for National Science Foundation, National Geographic Society, Earthwatch, Smithsonian Institution, International Council for Bird Preservation, Amrerican Ornithologists' Union, National Fish and Wildlife Foundation, World WIldlife Fund, USGS Conservation Activities (current): -Steering Committee, Inst. for Conservation Biology, Smithsonian Institution (1996-2000) -Director, Founding Member, American Bird COnservancy (1994-2001) -Board of Directors, Pan American Continental Section, International Council for Bird Preservation (ICBP, 1985-1995; Chair 1987-1990) -Coordinator, Latin American Library Enhancement Program (1987-1995) -Scientific Advisor, National BioInventory Program, Paraguay (1980-present) -Advisor, National Museum of Natural History, Asuncion, Paraguay (1982-present) -American Ornithologists' Union Committee on Interamerican Affairs (1990-1995) -Scienific Advisor, Asociacion de Conservacion para la Selva Sur, Cusco, Peru (1987-1989) Teaching Experience: -Lecturer, MAB Biodiversity Monitoring Course (1993, 1994) -Visiting Faculty, Department of Zoology, University of Maryland, College Park (1983, 1984) -Lecturer, Department of Zoology, University of California, Berkeley (1978-1980) -Interim Assistant Professor, Department of Biology, University of South Florida, Tampa (1974-1975; 1978) -Lecturer, Department of Biology, California State Polytechnic University, Pomona (1966-1968) -Visiting Faculty, Organization for Tropical Studies, Costa Rica (1967, 1971, 1974, 2001) -Member Doctoral and Master's committees. Postdoc Advisor (1978-present) -Courses taught: Vertebrate Reproduction, Vertebrate Natural History, Ornithology, Ecology, General Biology, Introductory Invertebrate Zoology, Evolution for Non-majors, Ecology for Non-majors, Human Physiology, Graduate Seminars in Evolution, Seminar Preparation Field Research: -Mexico and Central America (38 months, 1966-1992 -Paraguay (19 months, 1976-1983) Peru (49 months, 1977-2000) -other South America (4 months, 1979-1987) -Asia/Africa (6 weeks, 1987-1988) Professional Societies: -AAAS -American Ornthologists' Union -American Society of Naturalists -Association Field Ornithologists -Society Conservation Biology -Ecological Society of America -Neotropical Ornithological Society -SDE, Graduate Women in Science -Sociedad Antquena Ornitologia -Wilson Ornithological Society Academic Employment: 1997-present: Adjunct Professor, Department of Plant Pathology, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ 1987-1988: Assistant Professor (temporary), Department of Botany, University of Wymonig, Laramie, WY. Lecturing in General Biology; Introductory Mycology; Algae & Bryophytes; Plants, Civilization, and Agriculture. July, 1987: Instructor, Filed Mycology, State University of New York at Cortland College, Cortland Outdoor Education Center, Raquette Lake, NY. Spring 1985: Academic advisor, College of Arts & Sciences, Virginia Polytechnic Institute & State University. 1980-1985: Graduate teaching assistant, Department of Biology, Virginia POlytechnic Institute, for General Biology; General Microbiology; Introductory Mycology; Advance Mycology; and Phycology. Professional Activities: 1999: Advisory Board, International Union of Microbiological Societies, IXth International Congress of Mycology, Sydney, Australia. 1992-present: Mycology Department Advisory Committee for the American Type Culture Collection 1989-1992, Chairman 1992 in Portland, Oregon: Program committee for Mycological Society of America's Annual Meetings -Thesis advisory committees: Russell Duncan, M.S. thesis, Rutgers University Ana Esperanza Franco, Ph.D. dissertation, The New York Botanical Garden -Ad hoc referee for Mycologia, Canadian Journal of Botany, Mycotaxon, Sydowia, Mycological Research, Mycopathologia, Phytopathology, Journal of Industrial Microbiology, Applied and Environmental Microbiology, Bioscience, Chapman & Hall Press, Acta Botanica Mexicana, Journal of Biomolecular Screening -Reviewer for USDA, Agricultural Research Service research projects, NSF international, ecology and systematics sections, Internaional Science Foundation, and British Research Council -Mushroom toxicology workshop, Blue Ridge Poison Control Center, University of Virginia Medical School, Charlottesville, VA, October 1985. -Conducted collecting and identification field trips and presented lectures on higher fungi, 1981-1988, for: Southeastern Universalist Unitarian Summer Institute, Radford, VA; USDA Forest Service Cranberry Mt. Visitor Center, Cranberry Glades, WV; Claytor Lake State Park, Dublin, VA; Roanoke Vally Science Museum, Roanoke, VA; Mycological Association of Washington, Chevy Chase, MD; Colorado Mycological Society, Denver, CO; Buffalo Museum of Science, Buffalo, NY. Professional Societies: -Mycological Society of America -British Mycological Society -Society of Industrial Microbiology and Biotechnology -Ananet-The Anamorph Information Network National Science Foundation Advisory Panel Participation: 1992: Biotic Survey and Inventory Advisory Panel 1993: Systematic Biolgoy Advisory Panels (2 panels: April & October) 1995: Systematic Biology, Special Advisory Panel for Partnership for Enhanced Expertise in Taxonomy (PEET) Program Teaching Experience: 1977-1982: Graduate Teaching Assistantships--Southern Illinois University, Carbondale; The University of Tennessee, Knoxville 1995: Biodiversity Through Time. BioSci. 157. University of Chicago 1996: Ecology of Mycorrhizae. BioSci 594. University of Illinois at Chicago 1997: Mutualisms and Symbiosis. BioSci 260 (undergraduate majors course). University of Chicago 1998: Ecology and Evolution. BioSci 128 and 131. University of Chicago Fungal Mutualisms. BioSci 594 (graduate seminar course). University of Illinois at Chicago 1999 & 2001: Mutualisms and Symbiosis. BioSci 261 (undergraduate major course). University of Chicago Public Service: 1985-present: Contact for mushroom cases, Illinois Poison Center and Chicago area hospitals 1985-present: Scientific Advisor, Illinois Mycological Association
The overall layout of this text makes it easily accessible as a reference, with illustrations and stunning color photographs supplementing the text where needed...the comprehensiveness of this text makes it a must-have reference for mycologists, ecologists, plant pathologists, fungal pathologists, and anyone else interested in fungal biodiversity. -Dawn R. Black, Dept. of Environmental & Plant Biology, Ohio University, in JOURNAL OF THE TORREY BOTANICAL SOCIETY, 2005. "This is a library tome and I am sure it will generate great interest amongst students who have the privilege and luxury of attending a tailored institute course..." -Roy Watling, in MYCOLOGIST, 2005 "Anywhere you enter the book, you will find something to pique your interest. Sit down and read any one chapter and be transported into that world." -Darlene Southworth, Southern Oregon University, in PLANT SCIENCE BULLETIN, 2005 "This is an excellent book which has appeared at a time when biodiversity discussions are in the forefront of ecologists as a whole. If we are to progress further with understanding the development and function of communities of fungi and, especially if we are to attempt to relate the current knowledge of fungal diversity to fungal and ecosystem functioning, we need to have much more robust data on the actual diversity of fungi at all scales of resolution and improve out knowledge of their functional attributes. This book not only shows us the way to go, but tells us how to do so in a way that will maximize the quality of the data generated. The editors and chapter authors are to be congratulated on producing such a colourful and informative text." -John Dighton, Department of Biology, Rutgers University, Camden, in MYCOTAXON, VOL. 90, 2004 "Biodiversity of Fungi is a valuable and much-needed body of work. Graduate students, professionals, including non-mycologists, will appreciate its comprehensiveness as well as its accessible protocols...the editors have greatly simplified the overwhelming complexity of quantifying fungal diversity." -Miranda Hart, Environmental Biology, University of Guelph, in TRENDS IN ECOLOGY AND EVOLUTION "Biodiversity of Fungi is a welcome addition to my reference bookshelf. I have often wished for a book that combined fungal sampling methods in one place, and I am grateful that this enormous team of editors and authors has completed this heroic undertaking." - BIOSCIENCE