|NBRC No.||NBRC 100839|
|Scientific Name of this Strain||Stachybotrys chartarum (Ehrenberg) S. Hughes|
|History||NITE <- Tanabe seiyaku Co. (N. Nakanishi, TC 1334)|
|Other Culture Collection No.|
|Other No.||NITE 00595=TC 1334|
|Cultivation Temp.||25 C|
|Source of Isolation||soil|
|Locality of Source||Toda-shi, Saitama|
|Country of Origin||Japan|
|Plant Quarantine No.|
|Animal Quarantine No.|
|Sequences||LSU rDNA D1D2|
|Shipping as||Glass ampoule (L-dried)|
Stachybotrys chartarum, also called Stachybotrys atra, Stachybotrys alternans or Stilbospora chartarum, is a black mold that produces its conidia in slime heads. It is sometimes found in soil and grain, but the mold is most often detected in cellulose-rich building materials from damp or water-damaged buildings.
S. chartarum was originally discovered on the wall of a house in Prague in 1837 by Czech mycologist August Carl Joseph Corda. It requires high moisture content in order to grow and is associated with wet gypsum material and wallpaper.
Four distinctive microbial volatile organic compounds (MVOCs), 1-butanol, 3-methyl-1-butanol, 3-methyl-2-butanol, and thujopsene, were detected on rice cultures, and only one (1-butanol) was detected on gypsum board cultures.
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