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My speciality is Fungi! Member of Dutch Mycological Society. At the moment I'm studing Applied Biology at HAS University of Applied Science.
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Leucocoprinus fragilissimus seems a better fit to me, since that species appears outside more often than L. birnbaumii. Also the stipe looks almost transluscent, which is not the case with L. birnbaumii.
Could be Marasmius siccus:
Not A mushroom, but still in Mushroom Mapping..
Not A mushroom, but still in Mushroom Mapping...
Not A mushroom.
Tylopilus plumbeoviolaceus, the stipe is prominently violet. I have seen them alot this year on both of the North American mushroom identification Facebook pages I host :)
I would say this is either Auricularia sp. or Schizophyllum amplum (formerly Auriculariopsis ampla, but moleculair research has shown that this mushroom is closely related to Split Gill Fungus, or Schizophyllum commune). Eitherway it is a Basidiomycete, the first being a Heterobasidiomycete specifically (different types of basidia, which are the microscopic, in this case fork-like septate, structures that form the spores). Very cool and unusual spotting!
Amanita pantherina is a European species, in America/Canada you have A. ameripanthera (nom.prov.), A. multisquamosa and A. velatipes. Especially the latter two are very pale. Check them out on the following site:
You are right António, it is a Coprinellus from section Micacei, closely related to Coprinellus disseminatus.
Looks more like Daedaleopsis tricolor (formerly Daedaleopsis confragosa var. tricolor). It will more likely have a gill like hymenium, rather than the typical pores (=D. confragosa).