Geiser, David M. and Aoki, Takayuki and Bacon, Charles W. and Baker, Scott E. and Bhattacharyya, Madan K. and Brandt, Mary E. and Brown, Daren W. and Burgess, Lester W. and Chulze, Sofia and Coleman, Jeffrey J. and Correll, James C. and Covert, Sarah F. and Crous, Pedro W. and Cuomo, Christina A. and De Hoog, G. Sybren and Di Pietro, Antonio and Elmer, Wade H. and Epstein, Lynn and Frandsen, Rasmus J. N. and Freeman, Stanley and Gagkaeva, Tatiana and Glenn, Anthony E. and Gordon, Thomas R. and Gregory, Nancy F. and Hammond-Kosack, Kim E. and Hanson, Linda E. and Jímenez-Gasco, María del Mar and Kang, Seogchan and Kistler, H. Corby and Kuldau, Gretchen A. and Leslie, John F. and Logrieco, Antonio and Lu, Guozhong and Li-Jun Ma, Erik Lysøe and McCormick, Susan P. and Migheli, Quirico and Moretti, Antonio and Munaut, Françoise and O'Donnell, Kerry and Pfenning, Ludwig and Ploetz, Randy C. and Proctor, Robert H. and Rehner, Stephen A. and Robert, Vincent A.R.G. and Rooney, Alejandro P. and Salleh, Baharuddin bin and Scandiani, Maria Mercedes and Scauflaire, Jonathan and Short, Dylan P. G. and Steenkamp, Emma and Suga, Haruhisa and Summerell, Brett A. and Sutton, Deanna A. and Thrane, Ulf and Trail, Francis and Van Diepeningen, Anne and VanEtten, Hans D. and Viljoen, Altus and Waalwijk, Cees and Ward, Todd J. and Wingfield, Michael J. and Xu, Jin-Rong and Yang, Xiao-Bing and Yli-Mattila, Tapani and Zhang, Ning (2013) One fungus, one name: defining the genus Fusarium in a scientifically robust way that preserves longstanding use. Phytopathology, Vol. 103 (5), p. 400-408. ISSN 0031-949X. eISSN 1943-7684. Article.
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In this letter, we advocate recognizing the genus Fusarium as the sole name for a group that includes virtually all Fusarium species of importance in plant pathology, mycotoxicology, medicine, and basic research. This phylogenetically guided circumscription will free scientists from any obligation to use other genus names, including teleomorphs, for species nested within this clade, and preserve the application of the name Fusarium in the way it has been used for almost a century. Due to recent changes in the International Code of Nomenclature for algae, fungi, and plants, this is an urgent matter that requires community attention. The alternative is to break the longstanding concept of Fusarium into nine or more genera, and remove important taxa such as those in the F. solani species complex from the genus, a move we believe is unnecessary. Here we present taxonomic and nomenclatural proposals that will preserve established research connections and facilitate communication within and between research communities, and at the same time support strong scientific principles and good taxonomic practice.
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