Cai et al. 2021 The pleiotropic functions of intracellular hydrophobins in aerial hyphae and fungal spores

HFB4::mRFP on the surface of Trichoderma guizhouense NJAU 4742

Cai F, Zhao Z, Gao R, Chen P, Ding M, Jiang S, et al. (2021) The pleiotropic functions of intracellular hydrophobins in aerial hyphae and fungal spores. PLoS Genet 17(11): e1009924.

Animated 3D reconstructions of extracellular HFB-enriched matrices coating sporulating Trichoderma colonies.


FungiG Course on Fungal Genes

Winter semester 2021: Trichoderma genes!

Chinese Version: 中文

  • personal tutoring
  • individual schedule
  • real scientific material
  • useful outcome
  • personal tasks
  • up-to-date science
  • no lectures
  • no written reports
  • no shared deadlines
  • individual work
  • online and remote
  • optional group work

What will I learn?

  • The broad scope of fungal functional genetics
  • Fungal genes
  • Genomics
  • Gene nomenclature
  • MycoCosm, KEGG, and other web resources on fungal genetics
  • Recent literature on fungal genetics (incl. fungal diversity and applications)
  • Research community
  • Terminology
  • Evolution, diversity, and speciation

How will it work?

IrinaDruzhinina WeChat
IrinaDruzhinina WeChat
  • Register by sending a personal message to FungiG or contact “IrinaDruzhinina” on WeChat. Below please find the QR code.
  • Get the first task (1/10 of the entire exercise).
  • Submit your results and questions (Email or Wechat)
  • Get feedback and answer to your questions.
  • Repeat until the course is completed.

What is the content of the course?

The WS2021 course will be based on the dynamic list of Trichoderma genes and Trichoderma-associated genes (mainly plant genes studied along with Trichoderma). The next courses may be based on other model fungi.

The tasks for this course are divided into small sets. Each time, a student will get his or her own random set of 2–3 fungal genes. The task will be to search for the genome IDs, protein IDs, function(s), evolutionary history, mutant(s), phenotype(s), GO term(s), KEGG group(s), genomic/chromosome location(s), cluster organization(s), functionally associated gene(s), published gene name(s), host genome(s), orthologue(s), paralogue(s), other homologue(s), patent(s), applied value(s), product(s), and reference(s).

The student is expected to systemically collect associated counts, such as the total number of publications, number of patents, number of Trichoderma spp. studied, etc. Some genes are intensively studied (e.g., cbh1, lae1), and the task will take more effort compared to the others that have only been published once.

What should I know before the course?

  • Basic eukaryotic microbiology and basic mycology
  • Basic biochemistry and cell biology
  • English reading skills
  • Advanced skills in retrieval of scientific literature (FungiG will provide help)

What is the main challenge of the course?

The concept of a fungal gene, gene definition, gene nomenclature in fungi, inconsistency in research approaches, the diversity of genes, the unequal quality of genome annotations, fungal diversity, and taxonomy.

What exactly should I do to complete the course?

A student is expected to deliver a table (as will be specified in the task) describing the functions and properties of several Trichoderma genes or genes associated with Trichoderma research.

The minimum set of genes is 25 (10 sets of 2–3 genes); the upper limit is 300*.

The advanced version of the course includes the joint (online/offline) seminar with students’ presentations and discussions. The aim of the seminar is to appoint the top ten most studied, most useful, and most controversial genes in Trichoderma, respectively.

* The total number of Trichoderma genes is ~12 000, but the number of genes studied for their function(s) is still meager.

Can my tasks be redundant to the tasks of my colleagues?

Sometimes, yes. The majority of the tasks will be unique. However, the genes used for the tasks that failed or were superficially performed remain in the pool of genes for the course.

Can I add genes to the list?

Yes. Students are welcome to do so. These can also be genes from other fungi that are not yet studied in Trichoderma. Please send your proposals to ISD.

What is the course language?


What is the schedule of the course?

The schedule of the course is flexible. The results can be sent at any time. The feedback will be returned within 72 hours, or the exact time will be specified.

How long will it take? How deep can I go?

The course is designed such that an advanced Ph.D. student working on fungal genetics is expected to spend one day per week for 10 weeks or make it in a block (2 weeks, full time). The minimal workload corresponds to 80–90 working hours or 3 ECTS (European Credit Transfer and Accumulation System, Bologna Process).

As you progress, it should become faster. After you get in shape, you may either spend less time per week or learn more genes.

Can I do the entire course remotely?


Who can attend?

The course will present new material to all FungiG members, ranging from master students to Ph.D. candidates, postdocs, and alumni professors working at Nanjing Agricultural University, Shanghai Jiao Tong University, Sun Yat-Sen University, Jiangsu Academy of Agricultural Sciences, and other universities. Students from the TU Wien master program “Biotechnology and Bioanalytics,” are welcome.

Students from the universities or academic institutions that are not listed above, please contact Irina Druzhinina.

Is the course free?

The WS2021 is free of charge but the number of places is limited.

Daly et al. 2021 From lignocellulose to plastics: Knowledge transfer on the degradation approaches by fungi


Daly P, Cai F, Kubicek CP, Jiang S, Grujic M, Rahimi MJ, Sheteiwy MS, Giles R, Riaz A, de Vries RP, Bayram Akcapinar G, Wei L, Druzhinina IS (2021) From lignocellulose to plastics: Knowledge transfer on the degradation approaches by fungi, Biotechnology Advances, 50,

In this review, we argue that there is much to be learned by transferring knowledge from research on lignocellulose degradation to that on plastic. Plastic waste accumulates in the environment to hazardous levels, because it is inherently recalcitrant to biological degradation. Plants evolved lignocellulose to be resistant to degradation, but with time, fungi became capable of utilising it for their nutrition. Examples of how fungal strategies to degrade lignocellulose could be insightful for plastic degradation include how fungi overcome the hydrophobicity of lignin (e.g. production of hydrophobins) and crystallinity of cellulose (e.g. oxidative approaches). In parallel, knowledge of the methods for understanding lignocellulose degradation could be insightful such as advanced microscopy, genomic and post-genomic approaches (e.g. gene expression analysis). The known limitations of biological lignocellulose degradation, such as the necessity for physiochemical pretreatments for biofuel production, can be predictive of potential restrictions of biological plastic degradation. Taking lessons from lignocellulose degradation for plastic degradation is also important for biosafety as engineered plastic-degrading fungi could also have increased plant biomass degrading capabilities. Even though plastics are significantly different from lignocellulose because they lack hydrolysable C-C or C-O bonds and therefore have higher recalcitrance, there are apparent similarities, e.g. both types of compounds are mixtures of hydrophobic polymers with amorphous and crystalline regions, and both require hydrolases and oxidoreductases for their degradation. Thus, many lessons could be learned from fungal lignocellulose degradation.

Zhao et al. 2021 At least three families of hyphosphere small secreted cysteine-rich proteins can optimize surface properties to a moderately hydrophilic state suitable for fungal attachment

Zhao et al., 2021 Hyphosphere concept

Zhao, Z., Cai, F., Gao, R., Ding, M., Jiang, S., Chen, P., Pang, G., Chenthamara, K., Shen, Q., Bayram Akcapinar, G. and Druzhinina, I.S. (2021), At least three families of hyphosphere small secreted cysteine-rich proteins can optimize surface properties to a moderately hydrophilic state suitable for fungal attachment. Environ Microbiol.

The secretomes of filamentous fungi contain a diversity of small secreted cysteine-rich proteins (SSCPs) that have a variety of properties ranging from toxicity to surface activity. Some SSCPs are recognized by other organisms as indicators of fungal presence, but their function in fungi is not fully understood. We detected a new family of fungal surface-active SSCPs (saSSCPs), here named hyphosphere proteins (HFSs). An evolutionary analysis of the HFSs in Pezizomycotina revealed a unique pattern of eight single cysteine residues (C-CXXXC-C-C-C-C-C) and a long evolutionary history of multiple gene duplications and ancient interfungal lateral gene transfers, suggesting their functional significance for fungi with different lifestyles. Interestingly, recombinantly produced saSSCPs from three families (HFSs, hydrophobins and cerato-platanins) showed convergent surface-modulating activity on glass and on poly(ethylene-terephthalate), transforming their surfaces to a moderately hydrophilic state, which significantly favoured subsequent hyphal attachment. The addition of purified saSSCPs to the tomato rhizosphere had mixed effects on hyphal attachment to roots, while all tested saSSCPs had an adverse effect on plant growth in vitro. We propose that the exceptionally high diversity of saSSCPs in Trichoderma and other fungi evolved to efficiently condition various surfaces in the hyphosphere to a fungal-beneficial state.

Publications of Komal Chenthamara

Peer-reviewed scientific articles

CAI Feng, GAO Renwai, ZHAO Zheng, DING Mingyue, JIANG Siqi, YAGTU Civan, ZHU Hong, ZHANG Jian, EBNER Thomas, MAYRHOFER-REINHARTSHUBER Michael, KAINZ Philipp, CHENTHAMARA Komal, AKCAPINAR Gunseli Bayram, SHEN Qirong, DRUZHININA Irina. Evolutionary compromises in fungal fitness: hydrophobins can hinder the adverse dispersal of conidiospores and challenge their survival. ISME Journal 14(10):1-15, July 2020

GAO Renwai, DING Mingyue, JIANG Siqi, ZHAO Zheng, CHENTHAMARA Komal, SHEN Qirong, CAI Feng, DRUZHININA Irina. The evolutionary and functional paradox of cerato- platanins in the mycoparasitic fungus Trichoderma: high diversity, stabilizing selection, and a minor role in biotic interactions. Applied Environmental Microbiology, April 2020

PÉREZ-LLANO Yordanis, RODRÍGUEZ-PUPO Eya Caridad, DRUZHININA Irina, CHENTHAMARA Komal, CAI Feng, GUNDE-CIMERMAN Nina, ZALAR Polona, GOSTINČAR Cene, KOSTANJŠEK Rok, FOLCH-MALLOL Jorge Luis, BATISTA-GARCÍA Ramón Alberto and SÁNCHEZ-CARBENTE María del Rayo. Stress Reshapes the Physiological Response of Halophile Fungi to Salinity. Cells, February 2020

HATVANI Lóránt, HOMA Mónika, CHENTHAMARA Komal, KOCSUBÉ Sándor, ATANASOVA Lea, MLINARIC-MISSONI Emilija, MANIKANDAN Palanisamy, REVATHI Rajaraman, DÓCZI Ilona, IVÁNYI Béla, BOGÁTS Gábor, NARENDRAN Venkatapathy, BÜCHNER Rita, VÁGVÖLGYI Csaba, DRUZHININA Irina, KREDICS László. Agricultural systems as potential sources of emerging human mycoses caused by Trichoderma. FEMS Microbiology letters, December 2019

KUBICEK Christian§, STEINDORFF Andrei§, CHENTHAMARA Komal, MANGANIELLO Gelsomina, BERNARD Henrissat, ZHANG Jian, CAI Feng, KOPCHINSKIY Alexey, KUBICEK Eva M, KUO Alan, BARONCELLI Riccardo, SARROCCO Sabrina, NORONHA Eliane Ferreira, VANNACCI Giovanni, SHEN Qirong, GRIGORIEV Igor and DRUZHININA Irina. Evolution and comparative genomics of the most common Trichoderma species. BMC Genomics, June 2019

ZHANG Jian, MIAO Youzhi, RAHIMI Mohammad Javad, ZHU Hong, STEINDORFF Andrei, SCHIESSLER Sabine, CAI Feng, PANG Guan, CHENTHAMARA Komal, XU Yu, KUBICEK Christian, SHEN Qirong, and DRUZHININA Irina. Guttation capsules containing hydrogen peroxide: an evolutionarily conserved NADPH oxidase gains a role in wars between related fungi. Environmental Microbiology, February 2019

DRUZHININA Irina, CHENTHAMARA Komal, ZHANG Jian, ATANASOVA Lea, YANG Dongqing, MIAO Youzhi, RAHIMI Mohammad, GRUJIC Marica, CAI Feng, POURMEHDI Shadi, ABU SALIM Kamariah, PRETZER Carina, KOPCHINSKIY Alexey, HENRISSAT Bernard, KUO Alan, HUNDLEY Hope, WANG Mei, AERTS Andrea, SALAMOV Asaf, LIPZEN Anna, LABUTTI Kurt, BARRY Kerrie, GRIGORIEV Igor, SHEN Qirong, and KUBICEK Christian. Massive lateral transfer of genes encoding plant cell wall-degrading enzymes to the mycoparasitic fungus Trichoderma from its plant-associated hosts. PLOS Genetics, April 2018

QIN Yuan, PAN Xueyu, KUBICEK Christian, DRUZHININA Irina, CHENTHAMARA Komal, LABBÉ Jessy and YUAN Zhilin. Diverse Plant-Associated Pleosporalean Fungi from Saline Areas: Ecological Tolerance and Nitrogen-Status Dependent Effects on Plant Growth. Frontiers in Microbiology, February 2017

PRZYLUCKA Agnes, AKCAPINAR Gunseli Bayram, CHENTHAMARA Komal, CAI Feng, GRUJIC Marica, KARPENKO Juriy, LIVOI Miriam, SHEN Qirong, KUBICEK Christian, DRUZHININA Irina. HFB7 – A Novel Orphan Hydrophobin of the Harzianum and Virens Clades of Trichoderma, Is Involved in Response to Biotic and Abiotic Stresses. Fungal Genetics and Biology, May 2017

DE MAN Tom, STAJICH Jason, KUBICEK Christian, TEILING Clotilde, CHENTHAMARA Komal, ATANASOVA Lea, DRUZHININA Irina, LEVENKOVA Natasha, BIRNBAUM Stephanie, BARRIBEAU Seth, BOZICK Brooke, SUEN Garret, CURRIE Cameron, and GERARDO Nicole. Small genome of the fungus Escovopsis weberi, a specialized disease agent of ant agriculture. PNAS, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, March 2016

YANG Dongqing, POMRANING Kyle, KOPCHINSKIY Alexey, AGHCHEH Razieh Karimi, ATANASOVA Lea, CHENTHAMARA Komal, BAKER Scott E., ZHANG Ruifu, SHEN Qirong, FREITAG Michael, KUBICEK Christian, and DRUZHININA Irina. Genome Sequence and Annotation of Trichoderma parareesei, the Ancestor of the Cellulase Producer Trichoderma reesei. American Society for Microbiology – Genome Announcements August 2015

Book chapters

CHENTHAMARA Komal, DRUZHININA Irina, RAHIMI Mohammad, GRUJIC Marica, and CAI Feng. “Ecological genomics and evolution of Trichoderma reesei”. Springer – Trichoderma reesei ‐ Methods and Protocols, January 2021

RAHIMI Mohammad, CAI Feng, GRUJIC Marica, CHENTHAMARA Komal, and DRUZHININA Irina. Molecular Identification of Trichoderma reesei”. Springer – Trichoderma reesei ‐ Methods and Protocols, January 2021

CHENTHAMARA Komal, DRUZHININA Irina. “Ecological Genomics of Mycotrophic Fungi”. Springer – THE MYCOTA, Environmental and Microbial Relationships, Volume IV, Third Edition, March 2016

List of first author conference papers (Scientific posters)

CHENTHAMARA Komal, STEINDORFF Andrei, GOJIC Vladimir, SHELEST Ekaterina, GRIGORIEV Igor, KUBICEK Christian, DRUZHININA Irina. “The comparative genomics of the most common Trichoderma species reveals the unique pattern of the ankyrin domain-containing proteins in orphomes of individual Trichoderma species”; Poster: Joint Genome Institute User Meeting, Walnut Creek, San Francisco, USA, April 2019

CHENTHAMARA Komal, CAI Feng, VON ROTZ Sebastian, CERVENKA Isabella, SHEN Qirong, DRUZHININA Irina. “The enrichment in hydrophobin-encoding genes constitutes the main genomic hallmark of Trichoderma: the pattern search revealed a plethora of unknown genes absent in other hypocrealean fungi”; Poster: Joint Genome Institute User Meeting, Walnut Creek, San Francisco, USA, April 2019

CHENTHAMARA Komal, GOJIC Vladimir, BAJTELA Robert, DRUZHININA Irina. “Decoding the expanded Ankyrin-Repeat gene family in Trichoderma”; Joint Genome Institute User Meeting, Walnut Creek, San Francisco, USA, March 2018

CHENTHAMARA Komal, CAI Feng, PRZYLUCKA Agnieszka, SHEN Qirong, BAYRAM AKCAPINAR Günseli, DRUZHININA Irina.: “The origin and architecture of Trichoderma hydrophobome”; Poster: Joint Genome Institute User Meeting, Walnut Creek, San Francisco, USA, March 22, 2017, in “Abstract Book”, (2016), S.24

CHENTHAMARA Komal, CAI Feng, PRZYLUCKA Agnieszka, SHEN Qirong, BAYRAM AKCAPINAR Günseli, DRUZHININA Irina. “The origin and architecture of Trichoderma hydrophobome”; Short-talk and poster: Vienna young Scientists Symposium, TU WIEN, June 6, 2017; in “Abstract Book”, (2016), S90-91

DRUZHININA Irina, ATANASOVA Lea, CHENTHAMARA Komal, GRUJIC Marica, HENRISSAT Bernard, ZHANG Jian, SHEN Qirong, GRIGORIEV Igor, KUBICEK Christian. Horizontal gene transfers drove the mycoparasite Trichoderma to adapt to saprotrophy and cellulase production. Talk: 13th European Conference on Fungal Genetics, 3-6, April 2016, Paris, France; in “Abstract Book”, (2016), S.70.

CHENTHAMARA Komal, ATANASOVA Lea, YANG Dongqing, ZHANG Jian, KOPCHINSKIY Alexey, GRIGORIEV Igor, KUBICEK Christian, SHEN Qirong, DRUZHININA Irina. Phylogenomics of Trichoderma. Poster: ECFG12- 12th European conference on fungal genetics, Seville, Spain; 23.3.-27.3. 2014. S: 184

Dipl. Ing. Dr. Tech. Komal Chenthamara

Professional Experience

2020 – currentExternal lab member at FungiG – research group of Irina S. Druzhinina and Feng Cai in China
2019 – 2020In statutory maternal protection and then maternity leave
2015 – 2018Project Assistant (FWF) (PhD student)
 E166-05-2 – Research Group for Microbiology and Applied Genomics, Research Area Biochemical Technology, Institute of Chemical, Environmental and Bioscience Engineering, Technische Universität Wien, Gumpendorfer Str. 1a, 1060 Vienna, Austria


2018Doctoral programme, TU Wien (mit auszeichnung bestanden), Ph.D. Thesis (November 16, 2018): “Using comparative genomics to link phenotypes to genotypes of the mycotrophic fungus Trichoderma
2015Masters in Biotechnology and Bioanalytics, TU Wien, Vienna, Austria. Master Thesis: “Evolution of mycoparasitism in Hypocreales through phylogenomic approach
2011 – 2012B2 level -German, Österreichische Orient Gesellschaft, Vienna, Austria
2006 – 2010Bachelor of Technology (B-Tech) in Biotechnology, SRM University, Chennai, Tamil Nadu, India

Special Trainings

2018Trainee at the Bioinformatics unit (BIU), German Centre for Integrative Biodiversity Research (iDiv), Halle-Jena-Leipzig, Germany
2018Fungal Genomics Workshop, The DOE JGI Genomics of Energy and Environment Meeting, San Francisco, California, USA
2017Fungal Genomics Workshop, The DOE JGI Genomics of Energy and Environment Meeting, Walnut Creek, California, USA
KBase Workshop, The DOE JGI Genomics of Energy and Environment Meeting, Walnut Creek, California, USA
2013Intern in Research Group for Microbiology and Applied Genomics, TU Wien, TU Wien, Vienna, Austria
2013Training in Communication, BEST, Board of European Students of Technology, Vienna, Austria
2013Training in Time Management, BEST, Board of European Students of Technology, Vienna, Austria
2012Intern in Research Group for Bioprocess Technology, TU Wien, Vienna, Austria
2009IELTS (International English Language Testing System), Chennai, Tamil Nadu, India

Prizes and Awards

2017TU Wien Christiana HÖRBIGER Preis – Preis zur Förderung der internationalen Mobilität von Nachwuchswissenschaftler_innen
2016TU Wien Short-term grants for participation in conferences for PhD-students


Microbiological techniques and microscopy: axenic cultures, microbial diagnostics by DNA barcoding, fungal morphology, microbial cultivations, and phenotype microarrays. Basic molecular biological techniques for fungi and bacteria.

Molecular evolutionary analyses such as multiloci phylogenetics, phylogenomics, lateral gene transfer tests (T-Rex, Notung), natural selection pressure analyses, DNA barcoding, and protein modeling.

Basic skills in genomics (sequence similarity search, manual gene annotation), basic skills in the analyses of NGS data

Descriptive and multivariate exploratory statistical techniques(Statistica, Tableau, UpSet)

Bitmap and vector graphic skills for illustrations (CorelDraw, Affinity Designer)

Experience with citation tools like Zotero and EndNote

Experience with WorkFlow softwares like Geneious, CLC Bio

Experience with GitHub

Experience with Microsoft 365 and Acrobat

Curator of TUCIM (TU Wien Collection of Industrial Microorganisms)- A collection of over 7350 species and their respective DNAs.

Responsible for the introduction of lab techniques to new group members

Responsible for safety-training of all group members

Organized regular group meetings

Member of Journal club, – an initiative of young PostDoc researchers and Ph.D. students. A gathering dedicated to the discussion of the most paradigm-changing scientific discoveries in biotechnology and applied microbiology

Teaching Experience

2016 – 2018Lecturer for the course 166.648 “Biology and genetics of industrial microorganisms”, master Program Technical Chemistry (Biotechnology and Bioanalytics), TU Wien 
2016 – 2018Teaching Assistant for the mandatory course 166.231 “Applied Bioinformatics Lab”, master Program Technical Chemistry Biotechnology and Bioanalytics, TU Wien
2015 – 2018Tutor for mandatory laboratory course 166.222 “Biochemistry and Biotechnology”, bachelor program Technical Chemistry, TU Wien
2014Assistant for the mandatory laboratory course 166.193 “Microbiology”, master Program Technical Chemistry Biotechnology and Bioanalytics, TU Wien

Language Skills

English                                                         Fluent

German                                                       Basic

Hindi and Malayalam                           Mother-tongues

Interests / Hobbies

Reading comics

DIY skin and hair care


List of Publications

Cai & Druzhinina, 2021 In honor of John Bissett: authoritative guidelines on molecular identification of Trichoderma, Fungal Diversity

Cai & Druzhinina 2021 DNA Barcoding of fungi and labor

Cai, F., Druzhinina, I.S. In honor of John Bissett: authoritative guidelines on molecular identification of Trichoderma. Fungal Diversity 107, 1–69 (2021).

Modern taxonomy has developed towards the establishment of global authoritative lists of species that assume the standardized principles of species recognition, at least in a given taxonomic group. However, in fungi, species delimitation is frequently subjective because it depends on the choice of a species concept and the criteria selected by a taxonomist. Contrary to it, identification of fungal species is expected to be accurate and precise because it should predict the properties that are required for applications or that are relevant in pathology. The industrial and plant-beneficial fungi from the genus Trichoderma (Hypocreales) offer a suitable model to address this collision between species delimitation and species identification. A few decades ago, Trichoderma diversity was limited to a few dozen species. The introduction of molecular evolutionary methods resulted in the exponential expansion of Trichoderma taxonomy, with up to 50 new species recognized per year. Here, we have reviewed the genus-wide taxonomy of Trichoderma and compiled a complete inventory of all Trichoderma species and DNA barcoding material deposited in public databases (the inventory is available at the website of the International Subcommission on Taxonomy of Trichoderma Among the 375 species with valid names as of July 2020, 361 (96%) have been cultivated in vitro and DNA barcoded. Thus, we have developed a protocol for molecular identification of Trichoderma that requires analysis of the three DNA barcodes (ITS, tef1, and rpb2), and it is supported by online tools that are available on We then used all the whole-genome sequenced (WGS) Trichoderma strains that are available in public databases to provide versatile practical examples of molecular identification, reveal shortcomings, and discuss possible ambiguities. Based on the Trichoderma example, this study shows why the identification of a fungal species is an intricate and laborious task that requires a background in mycology, molecular biological skills, training in molecular evolutionary analysis, and knowledge of taxonomic literature. We provide an in-depth discussion of species concepts that are applied in Trichoderma taxonomy, and conclude that these fungi are particularly suitable for the implementation of a polyphasic approach that was first introduced in Trichoderma taxonomy by John Bissett (1948–2020), whose work inspired the current study. We also propose a regulatory and unifying role of international commissions on the taxonomy of particular fungal groups. An important outcome of this work is the demonstration of an urgent need for cooperation between Trichoderma researchers to get prepared to the efficient use of the upcoming wave of Trichoderma genomic data.