Amanita Muscaria, as characteristically for the phylum Basidiomycota, reproduces sexually and asexually through basidiospores produced by cells basidia located on the gills.
The diagram shows the life cycle of a member, like fly agaric, of Basidiomycota. In meiosis or germination, spores with two different mating types are produced.
In agamogenesis, shown on the left a part of the diagram above, spores produced by basidia are dispersed and become hyphae, mycelium, then mature fruiting bodies without fertilization with other spores of various mating types. And at one point, new spores are produced.
The above diagram shows a better check out the amphimixis of organisms in Basidiomycota. During this reproduction, there are three main phases: meiosis, hyphae fuse, and fertilization.
First, newly fertilized zygotes undergo meiosis and produce basidiospores with a haploid number of chromosomes, which, once dispersed, are called the first mycelium. Because the haploid basidiospores keep increasing through mitosis, the basidiospores from two mating types meet at one point and undergo hyphal fusion. In hyphal fusion, also referred to as plasmogamy, the cytoplasm of the two mating sorts of basidiospores fuse into what's now called the secondary mycelium. At the same time, the nuclei remain separated, becoming dikaryotic (having two cores). While the nuclei from the two different mating types remain divided, the secondary mycelium develops into a replacement plant organ through mitosis. When the plant organ becomes mature, the nuclei from the two different mating types fuse, named fertilization or karyogamy, forming diploid cells. Shortly after fertilization, the zygotes undergo meiosis and begin everywhere again. This cycle is additionally called the alternation of generation.
The diagram above reveals the relative amount of your time fly agaric spends in each state. It pays most of its nonce dikaryon and spends the smallest amount nonce diploid.
Also, most mushrooms produce a massive number of spores to maximize the prospect of fertilization.