Main Article Content
Cetrelia isidiata (Asahina) W.L. Culb. & C.F. Culb., is characterized by the presence of isidia, pseudocyphellae on thallus, and containing anziaic acid. The species is reported here as an addition to the Indian lichen biota from Arunachal Pradesh. A detailed description along with key to isidiate species of the genus known is provided.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Authors own the copyright to the articles published in JoTT. This is indicated explicitly in each publication. The authors grant permission to the publisher Wildlife Information Liaison Development (WILD) Society to publish the article in the Journal of Threatened Taxa. The authors recognize WILD as the original publisher, and to sell hard copies of the Journal and article to any buyer. JoTT is registered under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (CC BY), which allows authors to retain copyright ownership. Under this license the authors allow anyone to download, cite, use the data, modify, reprint, copy and distribute provided the authors and source of publication are credited through appropriate citations (e.g., Son et al. (2016). Bats (Mammalia: Chiroptera) of the southeastern Truong Son Mountains, Quang Ngai Province, Vietnam. Journal of Threatened Taxa 8(7): 8953–8969. https://doi.org/10.11609/jott.27184.108.40.20653-8969). Users of the data do not require specific permission from the authors or the publisher.
CSIR-National Botanical Research Institute
Grant numbers OLP101
Culberson, W.L. & C.F. Culberson (1968). The lichen genera Cetrelia and Platismatia (Parmeliaceae), pp. 449–558. In: Systematic Plant Studies. Contributions from the United States National Herbarium. Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington.
Mishra, G.K. & D.K. Upreti (2015). The lichen genus Cetrelia (Parmeliaceae, Ascomycota) in India. Phytotaxa 236(3): 201–214.
Orange, A., P.W. James & F.J. White (2001). Microchemical Methods for the Identification of Lichens. British Lichen Society, 101 pp.
Randlane, T. & A. Saag (2004). Distribution patterns of some primary and secondary cetrarioid species. Symbolae Botanicae Upsalienses 34(1): 359–376.
Randlane, T., A. Saag, A. Thell & T. Ahti (2013). Third world list of cetrarioid lichens- in a new database form, with amended phylogenetic and type information. Mycologie 34(1): 79–84.
Singh, K.P. & G.P. Sinha (2010). Indian Lichens: An Annotated Checklist. Botanical Survey of India, 572 pp.