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Wrong Dennis Desjardin?

Dennis E. Desjardin

Professor of Biology

San Francisco State University

HQ Phone:  (415) 338-1111

Direct Phone: (415) ***-****direct phone

Email: d***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

San Francisco State University

1600 Holloway Avenue Cesar Chavez Student Center M-100D

San Francisco, California,94132

United States

Company Description

San Francisco State University, with a student population of over 29,000 students, is one of the 23 campuses that make up the California State University system, the largest system of higher education in the country. SFSU's mission is to create and maintain an...more

Web References(100 Total References)


MykoWeb -- Systematic Resources

www.mykoweb.com [cached]

By Dr. Dennis E. Desjardin (San Francisco State University).


MykoWeb-Mushrooms of Hawai'i

www.mykoweb.com [cached]

By Don E. Hemmes & Dennis E. Desjardin
During times when there is a dearth of good new mushroom books, it is a pleasure to peruse the fine new book by Don E. Hemmes and Dennis E. Desjardin, Mushrooms of Hawai'i: an identification guide. Dr. Hemmes is professor of biology at the University of Hawai'i in Hilo and Dr. Desjardin is professor of biology at San Francisco State University and scientific advisor for the Mycological Society of San Francisco. A research project funded by a grant from the National Science Foundation formed the basis of Desjardin & Hemmes' knowledge of the mycota of Hawaiian Islands. Before this project, relatively little was known about the mushrooms and other macrofungi of Hawai'i.


MykoWeb-Book Review

www.mykoweb.com [cached]

By Dennis E. Desjardin, Michael G. Wood, and Frederick A. Stevens
Dennis Desjardin is Professor of Biology at San Francisco State University, where he received his master's degree under the supervision of the late Harry Thiers, to whom the book is dedicated. Upon Harry's retirement, Dennis was hired as his successor and has carried on the Thiers tradition of research on fungus systematics and award-winning teaching. Mike Wood and Fred Stevens are long-time members of the Mycological Society of San Francisco who also were influenced heavily by Thiers and have played important roles in the annual field course held at the University's Sierra Nevada Field Campus, both during the Thiers years and later during the courses taught by Desjardin. Wood and Stevens provided the bulk of the photos, with Desjardin and 21 other photographers contributing additional images.


Camarophyllopsis foetens - Bay Area Mycological Society

bayareamushrooms.org [cached]

With a dried and still plenty stinky specimen in hand, and a digital photo on my computer, I contacted my secret weapon: Dr. Dennis Desjardin, a San Francisco State University mycology professor and mycena specialist, with expertise extending to many other types of small fungi found in California.
I sent him an email, with photos and a description, and I hoped against hope that he would be able to help. Bingo! He immediately identified it as Camarophyllopsis foetens, and told me that it was a rare fungus. With the camarophyllus part of the name, it must have had waxy gills after all. For those who are a little rusty on their latin, foetens means foul smelling, and indeed it was this unique attribute that clinched the ID. So we all came away happy. The mushroom didn't die in vain (it was named and honored and preserved for posterity); we had a great time pursuing its identity, and Dennis got a fabulous new specimen for the SFSU Herbarium.


Stuntz Foundation

stuntzfoundation.org [cached]

The 1998 lecturer was Dr. Dennis Desjardin, Professor of Biology at San Francisco State University and Curator of the Harry D. Thiers Herbarium, who spoke on "Fungal Diversity in the Tropics."


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