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Table 1 Species used for comparison of lifestyle (pathogenic or non-pathogenic) and host specificity (monocot or dicot).

From: Arsenal of plant cell wall degrading enzymes reflects host preference among plant pathogenic fungi

Dicot Monocot Non-pathogenic
Botrytis cinerea Bipolaris maydis Aspergillus fumigatus
B. fuckeliana B. oryzae A. niger
Colletotrichum destructivum B.sorokiniana Clonostachys rosea
C. orbiculare B. zeicola Epicoccum sp.
C. trifolii Colletotrichum caudatum Humicola fuscoatra
Diaporthe phaseolorum C. graminicola Lentinula edodes
Fusarium incarnatum C. navitas Mucor hiemalis
F. oxysporum C. sp. Neurospora crassa
F. sambucinum Cyathus stercoreus Nigrospora sp.
F. solani Drechslera biseptata Penicillium vulpinum
Phoma sp. Fusarium acuminatum Trichocladium asperum
Phytophthora sojae F. avenaceum T. hamatum
Sclerotinia minor F. crookwellense T. harzianum
S. sclerotiorum F. culmorum T. koningii
S. trifoliorum F. equiseti T. sp.
Stemphylium botryosum F. graminearum T. viride
Ulocladium cucurbitae F. heterosporum  
  F. moniliforme  
  F. proliferatum  
  Fusarium sp.  
  F. subglutinans  
  F. tricinctum  
  Phoma sp.  
  Phoma zeae-maydis  
  Pyricularia grisea  
  Rhizoctonia cerealis  
  R. zeae  
  Sclerotinia homeocarpa  
  1. All species were in the top tier of 86 active isolates as determined by clustering analysis using the complete data set. This subset of species was used to test the effect of lifestyle (pathogenic/non-pathogenic) and host specificity (monocot/dicot) on hydrolysis of eight polysaccharides and plant cell walls. For testing lifestyle, three additional pathogens of woody species were also included, Cylindrocarpon didymum, Fusicoccum aesculi and Schizophyllum commune.