A genus of long-legged, swift-moving felines (FELIDAE) from Africa (and formerly Asia) about the size of a small leopard.
'Zoo animals' are various species of captive wild animals, housed and displayed in a facility for the purpose of public education, conservation, research, and recreation.
A republic in southern Africa, south of ANGOLA and west of BOTSWANA. Its capital is Windhoek.
An order of MAMMALS, usually flesh eaters with appropriate dentition. Suborders include the terrestrial carnivores Fissipedia, and the aquatic carnivores PINNIPEDIA.
A genus of gram-negative, spiral-shaped bacteria that has been isolated from the intestinal tract of mammals, including humans. It has been associated with PEPTIC ULCER.
Prospective patient listings for appointments or treatments.
A system of record keeping in which a list of the patient's problems is made and all history, physical findings, laboratory data, etc. pertinent to each problem are placed under that heading.
The terms, expressions, designations, or symbols used in a particular science, discipline, or specialized subject area.
A book is not a medical term, but generally refers to a set of printed or written sheets of paper bound together that can contain a wide range of information including literature, research, educational content, and more, which may be utilized in the medical field for various purposes such as learning, reference, or patient education.
Sequential operating programs and data which instruct the functioning of a digital computer.
A loose confederation of computer communication networks around the world. The networks that make up the Internet are connected through several backbone networks. The Internet grew out of the US Government ARPAnet project and was designed to facilitate information exchange.
I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Book Selection" is not a term with a recognized medical definition in the field of healthcare or medicine. It might be related to literature or library science, where it refers to the process of choosing books for a collection based on various criteria such as relevance, quality, and diversity.

Similar signature of the prion protein in natural sheep scrapie and bovine spongiform encephalopathy-linked diseases. (1/65)

It has been suggested that specific molecular features could characterize the protease-resistant prion protein (PrP res) detected in animal species as well as in humans infected by the infectious agent strain that causes bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE). Studies of glycoform patterns in such diseases in French cattle and cheetahs, as well as in mice infected by isolates from both species, revealed this characteristic molecular signature. Similar studies of 42 French isolates of natural scrapie, from 21 different flocks in different regions of France, however, showed levels of the three glycoforms comparable to those found in BSE-linked diseases. Moreover, the apparent molecular size of the unglycosylated form was also indistinguishable among all different sheep isolates, as well as isolates from BSE in cattle. Overall results suggest that scrapie cases with features similar to those of BSE could be found more frequently in sheep than previously described.  (+info)

Genetic characterization of feline parvovirus sequences from various carnivores. (2/65)

Infections with viruses of the feline parvovirus subgroup such as feline panleukopenia virus (FPV), mink enteritis virus (MEV) and canine parvovirus (CPV-2) [together with its new antigenic types (CPV-2a, CPV-2b)] have been reported from several wild carnivore species. To examine the susceptibility of different species to the various parvoviruses and their antigenic types, samples from wild carnivores with acute parvovirus infections were collected. Viral DNA was amplified, and subsequently analysed, from faeces or formalin-fixed small intestines from an orphaned bat-eared fox (Otocyon megalotis), a free-ranging honey badger (Mellivora capensis), six captive cheetahs (Acinonyx jubatus), a captive Siberian tiger (Panthera tigris altaica) and a free-ranging African wild cat (Felis lybica). Parvovirus infection in bat-eared fox and honey badger was demonstrated for the first time. FPV-sequences were detected in tissues of the African wild cat and in faeces of one cheetah and the honey badger, whereas CPV-2b sequences were found in five cheetahs and the bat-eared fox. The Siberian tiger (from a German zoo) was infected with a CPV-type 2a virus. This distribution of feline parvovirus antigenic types in captive large cats suggests an interspecies transmission from domestic dogs. CPV-2 sequences were not detected in any of the specimens and no sequences with features intermediate between FPV and CPV were found in any of the animals examined.  (+info)

Serum progesterone and estradiol-17beta concentrations, and lapaloscopic observations of the ovary in the cheetah (Acinonyxjubatus) with pregnant mare serum gonadotropin and human chorionic gonadotropin treatments. (3/65)

In 3 adult female cheetahs, induced-superovulation treatment was conducted, by means of 200 IU of pregnant mare serum gonadotropin (PMSG) and 100 IU of human chorionic gonadotropin (hCG) 80 hr after PMSG. The administration of PMSG created a sharp increase in the estradiol-17beta concentration, resulting in 232 pg/ml 8 hr later in one specimen out of three. The hCG administration showed an increase in the progesterone concentration of 2.29 ng/ml 46 hr later. In addition, after direct observation of the ovary surface by laparoscopy, 5 follicles in the right ovary over 2 mm in diameter, and 7 corpora lutea (5 in the right ovary and 2 in the left) were found. It is assumed that ovulation can be induced with hCG after 80 hr on PMSG during a cheetah's diestrus or proestrus.  (+info)

Genomic microsatellites as evolutionary chronometers: a test in wild cats. (4/65)

Nuclear microsatellite loci (2- to 5-bp tandem repeats) would seem to be ideal markers for population genetic monitoring because of their abundant polymorphism, wide dispersal in vertebrate genomes, near selective neutrality, and ease of assessment; however, questions about their mode of generation, mutation rates and ascertainment bias have limited interpretation considerably. We have assessed the patterns of genomic diversity for ninety feline microsatellite loci among previously characterized populations of cheetahs, lions and pumas in recapitulating demographic history. The results imply that the microsatellite diversity measures (heterozygosity, allele reconstitution and microsatellite allele variance) offer proportionate indicators, albeit with large variance, of historic population bottlenecks and founder effects. The observed rate of reconstruction of new alleles plus the growth in the breadth of microsatellite allele size (variance) was used here to develop genomic estimates of time intervals following historic founder events in cheetahs (12,000 yr ago), in North American pumas (10,000-17,000 yr ago), and in Asiatic lions of the Gir Forest (1000-4000 yr ago).  (+info)

Hyoid apparatus and pharynx in the lion (Panthera leo), jaguar (Panthera onca), tiger (Panthera tigris), cheetah (Acinonyxjubatus) and domestic cat (Felis silvestris f. catus). (5/65)

Structures of the hyoid apparatus, the pharynx and their topographical positions in the lion, tiger, jaguar, cheetah and domestic cat were described in order to determine morphological differences between species or subfamilies of the Felidae. In the lion, tiger and jaguar (species of the subfamily Pantherinae) the Epihyoideum is an elastic ligament lying between the lateral pharyngeal muscles and the Musculus (M.) thyroglossus rather than a bony element like in the cheetah or the domestic cat. The M. thyroglossus was only present in the species of the Pantherinae studied. In the lion and the jaguar the Thyrohyoideum and the thyroid cartilage are connected by an elastic ligament, whereas in the tiger there is a synovial articulation. In adult individuals of the lion, tiger and jaguar the ventral end of the tympanohyal cartilage is rotated and therefore the ventral end of the attached Stylohyoideum lies caudal to the Tympanohyoideum and the cranial base. In newborn jaguars the Apparatus hyoideus shows a similar topographical position as in adult cheetahs or domestic cats. In adult Pantherinae, the Basihyoideum and the attached larynx occupy a descended position: they are situated near the cranial thoracic aperture, the pharyngeal wall and the soft palate are caudally elongated accordingly. In the Pantherinae examined the caudal end of the soft palate lies dorsal to the glottis. Differences in these morphological features between the subfamilies of the Felidae have an influence on specific structural characters of their vocalizations.  (+info)

A simple field method for spinal cord removal demonstrated in the cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus). (6/65)

Removal of the spinal cord is considered time consuming and difficult. A delay in the necropsy procedure, especially in the central nervous system, can result in significant tissue autolysis and subsequent diagnostic difficulties. In the field, where many necropsies are performed, suitable electric saws are mostly unavailable. A technically simple and rapid method for spinal cord removal, requiring only a straightforward tool, has been devised. No necropsy-induced structural damage has been noted on histopathologic examination.  (+info)

Helicobacter acinonychis: genetic and rodent infection studies of a Helicobacter pylori-like gastric pathogen of cheetahs and other big cats. (7/65)

Insights into bacterium-host interactions and genome evolution can emerge from comparisons among related species. Here we studied Helicobacter acinonychis (formerly H. acinonyx), a species closely related to the human gastric pathogen Helicobacter pylori. Two groups of strains were identified by randomly amplified polymorphic DNA fingerprinting and gene sequencing: one group from six cheetahs in a U.S. zoo and two lions in a European circus, and the other group from a tiger and a lion-tiger hybrid in the same circus. PCR and DNA sequencing showed that each strain lacked the cag pathogenicity island and contained a degenerate vacuolating cytotoxin (vacA) gene. Analyses of nine other genes (glmM, recA, hp519, glr, cysS, ppa, flaB, flaA, and atpA) revealed a approximately 2% base substitution difference, on average, between the two H. acinonychis groups and a approximately 8% difference between these genes and their homologs in H. pylori reference strains such as 26695. H. acinonychis derivatives that could chronically infect mice were selected and were found to be capable of persistent mixed infection with certain H. pylori strains. Several variants, due variously to recombination or new mutation, were found after 2 months of mixed infection. H. acinonychis ' modest genetic distance from H. pylori, its ability to infect mice, and its ability to coexist and recombine with certain H. pylori strains in vivo should be useful in studies of Helicobacter infection and virulence mechanisms and studies of genome evolution.  (+info)

Chronic eosinophilic dermatitis associated with persistent feline herpes virus infection in cheetahs (Acinonyx jubatus). (8/65)

A chronic ulcerative and eosinophilic dermatitis occurred in 20 captive cheetahs (Acinonyx jubatus) with persistent feline herpes virus 1 (FHV1) infection. Affected animals had erythematous, ulcerated plaques primarily on the face and forelegs in sites of contact with lachrymal and salivary secretions. The dermatitis was characterized by dense infiltrates of eosinophils and plasma cells and pseudoepitheliomatous hyperplasia. Rare keratinocytes within the lesions had nuclei with marginated chromatin and small eosinophilic inclusions composed of herpes virus nucleocapsids. Virus isolated from lesions was confirmed to be FHV1. Lesions persisted and progressed unless removed by cryoexcision. The occurrence of this unusual reaction to FHV1 in approximately 5% of captive North American cheetahs suggests a species propensity for a Th2-dominant response to herpes virus infection. This atypical immune reaction may indicate a heritable trait or modulation of the immune response by other factors such as chronic stress.  (+info)

"Acinonyx" is a genus name that refers to a single species of big cat, the cheetah. The correct medical definition of "Acinonyx" is:

* Acinonyx jubatus: a large, slender wild cat that is known for its incredible speed and unique adaptations for running. It is the fastest land animal, capable of reaching speeds up to 60-70 miles per hour. The cheetah's body is built for speed, with long legs, a flexible spine, and a non-retractable claw that provides traction while running.

The cheetah's habitat ranges from the savannas of Africa to the deserts of Iran. It primarily hunts medium-sized ungulates, such as gazelles and wildebeest. The cheetah's population has been declining due to habitat loss, human-wildlife conflict, and illegal wildlife trade. Conservation efforts are underway to protect this iconic species and its habitat.

"Animals, Zoo" is not a medical term. However, it generally refers to a collection of various species of wild animals kept in enclosures or exhibits for the public to view and learn about. These animals are usually obtained from different parts of the world and live in environments that attempt to simulate their natural habitats. Zoos play an essential role in conservation efforts, education, and research. They provide a unique opportunity for people to connect with wildlife and understand the importance of preserving and protecting endangered species and their ecosystems.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Namibia" is not a medical term. It is the name of a country located in southern Africa, bordered by Angola and Zambia to the north, Botswana to the east, South Africa to the south and southeast, and the Atlantic Ocean to the west.

If you have any questions related to medical terminology or health-related topics, I would be happy to help answer them for you.

Carnivora is an order of mammals that consists of animals whose primary diet consists of flesh. The term "Carnivora" comes from the Latin words "caro", meaning flesh, and "vorare", meaning to devour. This order includes a wide variety of species, ranging from large predators such as lions, tigers, and bears, to smaller animals such as weasels, otters, and raccoons.

While members of the Carnivora order are often referred to as "carnivores," it is important to note that not all members exclusively eat meat. Some species, such as raccoons and bears, have an omnivorous diet that includes both plants and animals. Additionally, some species within this order have evolved specialized adaptations for their specific diets, such as the elongated canines and carnassial teeth of felids (cats) and canids (dogs), which are adapted for tearing and shearing meat.

Overall, the medical definition of Carnivora refers to an order of mammals that have a diet primarily consisting of flesh, although not all members exclusively eat meat.

"Helicobacter" is a genus of gram-negative, spiral-shaped bacteria that are commonly found in the stomach. The most well-known species is "Helicobacter pylori," which is known to cause various gastrointestinal diseases, such as gastritis, peptic ulcers, and gastric cancer. These bacteria are able to survive in the harsh acidic environment of the stomach by producing urease, an enzyme that neutralizes stomach acid. Infection with "Helicobacter pylori" is usually acquired in childhood and can persist for life if not treated.

A waiting list, in the context of healthcare and medicine, refers to a list of patients who are awaiting a particular medical service or procedure, such as surgery, consultation with a specialist, or therapy. These lists are often established when the demand for certain services exceeds the immediate supply of resources, including physician time, hospital beds, or specialized equipment.

Patients on waiting lists are typically ranked based on factors like the severity of their condition, the urgency of their need for treatment, and the date they were placed on the list. The goal is to ensure that those with the most pressing medical needs receive care as soon as possible, while also providing a fair and transparent system for allocating limited resources.

However, it's important to note that extended waiting times can have negative consequences for patients, including worsening of symptoms, decreased quality of life, and potential complications. As such, healthcare systems strive to minimize wait times through various strategies, such as increasing resource allocation, improving efficiency, and implementing alternative service delivery models.

Problem-Oriented Medical Records (PMR) is a system for organizing and documenting patient information in a structured and standardized format. It was introduced in the 1960s by Dr. Lawrence Weed as a way to improve the quality and efficiency of medical care.

The core component of PMR is the problem list, which is a comprehensive and prioritized list of the patient's current and past medical problems. Each problem is assigned a unique identifier, and all subsequent documentation related to that problem is linked to it. This allows for easy access to relevant information and facilitates continuity of care.

PMR also includes other sections such as the database, which contains information about the patient's history, physical examination findings, laboratory results, and other diagnostic tests; the progress notes, which document the assessment and management of the patient's problems over time; and the discharge summary, which summarizes the patient's hospital course and provides recommendations for follow-up care.

PMR is designed to promote clear communication, evidence-based decision making, and effective coordination of care among healthcare providers. It has been widely adopted in various settings, including hospitals, clinics, and electronic health records (EHR) systems.

"Terminology as a topic" in the context of medical education and practice refers to the study and use of specialized language and terms within the field of medicine. This includes understanding the meaning, origins, and appropriate usage of medical terminology in order to effectively communicate among healthcare professionals and with patients. It may also involve studying the evolution and cultural significance of medical terminology. The importance of "terminology as a topic" lies in promoting clear and accurate communication, which is essential for providing safe and effective patient care.

I apologize for any confusion, but "books" is a general term that refers to bound sets of pages that are printed or written with text, illustrations, or signs, and are meant to be read, studied, or consulted. It does not have a specific medical definition. If you're looking for information about a specific medical term or concept, please let me know and I'd be happy to help!

I am not aware of a widely accepted medical definition for the term "software," as it is more commonly used in the context of computer science and technology. Software refers to programs, data, and instructions that are used by computers to perform various tasks. It does not have direct relevance to medical fields such as anatomy, physiology, or clinical practice. If you have any questions related to medicine or healthcare, I would be happy to try to help with those instead!

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Internet" is a term that pertains to the global network of interconnected computers and servers that enable the transmission and reception of data via the internet protocol (IP). It is not a medical term and does not have a specific medical definition. If you have any questions related to medicine or health, I'd be happy to try to help answer them for you!

I'm not aware of a specific medical definition for "book selection." The term "book selection" generally refers to the process or activity of choosing books, often for reading or using as resources. In a medical context, book selection might refer to the process of selecting appropriate texts or references for study, research, or professional development in the field of medicine. It could also refer to the task of choosing books for a library or collection related to medicine or healthcare.

Media related to Acinonyx at Wikimedia Commons Data related to Acinonyx at Wikispecies "Acinonyx" at the Encyclopedia of Life v ... Acinonyx is a genus within the Felidae family. The only living species of the genus, the cheetah (A. jubatus), lives in open ... Acinonyx hecki by Hilzheimer in 1913 was a captive cheetah from Senegal in the Berlin Zoological Garden, named in honour of the ... Acinonyx was proposed by Joshua Brookes in 1828. Between the late 18th century and the early 20th century, the following ...
... is a species of predatory sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Naticidae, the moon snails. The ... Natica acinonyx Marche Marchad. WoRMS (2009). Natica acynonyx Marche Marchad. Accessed through the World Register of Marine ...
... is an extinct felid species belonging to the genus Acinonyx, closely related to the cheetah, native to ... The true number of species of Acinonyx in the Plio-Pleistocene of Eurasia is unclear, and the Chinese Acinonyx species A. ... linxiaensis and A. kurteni may be synonyms of Acinonyx pardinensis. Like the modern cheetah, Acinonyx pardinensis is generally ... Acinonyx pardinensis is known from remains spanning from western Europe to China, spanning from the Late Pliocene to the Middle ...
... is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Raphitomidae. The length of the ... Hemilienardia acinonyx Fedosov, Stahlschmidt, Puillandre, Aznar-Cormano & Bouchet, 2017. Accessed through: World Register of ...
"Acinonyx kurteni", or the Linxia cheetah, is a discredited fossil specimen of an extinct cheetah discovered in China. The ... It is older than earlier described species, such as the European Acinonyx pardinensis (dated to about 2.2 Ma old) and the North ... It was thought to share some features with the modern cheetah, Acinonyx jubatus, such as in having enlarged sinuses for air ... The fossil discovery was reported in 2008, and was claimed to be the most primitive Acinonyx lineage so far discovered. Further ...
... is an extinct felid species belonging to the genus Acinonyx. It was first described in 1997 based on fossils ... Acinonyx, Prehistoric felines, Fossil taxa described in 1997). ...
Subfamily Felinae Genus Acinonyx Cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) Genus Puma Cougar (Puma concolor) It is estimated that the ... Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A.; Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Acinonyx jubatus), liger (Panthera leo × Panthera tigris), Tigon (Panthera tigris x Panthera leo) and the domestic cat. (Felis ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Acinonyx jubatus Onager, Equus hemionus Saudi gazelle, Gazella saudiya Lion, Panthera leo List of chordate orders Lists of ...
Acinonyx Cheetah, Acinonyx jubatus VU Genus: Caracal Caracal, C. caracal LC Genus: Felis African wildcat, F. lybica LC Genus: ... Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A.; Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus. The IUCN Red List of Threatened Species". IUCN Red ... Acinonyx jubatus) and African wild dogs (Lycaon pictus) were now functionally extinct. Non-Northern Cameroonian cheetahs are ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A.; Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Acinonyx jubatus Addax, Addax nasomaculatus Aurochs, Bos primigenius Hartebeest, Alcelaphus buselaphus North African elephant, ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Suborder: Feliformia Family: Felidae (cats) Subfamily: Felinae Genus: Acinonyx Cheetah, A. jubatus VU Southeast African cheetah ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Acinonyx jubatus Red deer, Cervus elaphus Sand cat, Felis margarita Lion, Panthera leo Leopard, Panthera pardus possibly ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Suborder: Feliformia Family: Felidae (cats) Subfamily: Felinae Genus: Acinonyx Cheetah, A. jubatus VU presence uncertain Genus ...
Suborder: Feliformia Family: Felidae (cats) Subfamily: Felinae Genus: Acinonyx Cheetah, Acinonyx jubatus VU Genus: Caracal ... Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Suborder: Feliformia Family: Felidae (cats) Subfamily: Felinae Genus: Acinonyx Cheetah, A. jubatus VU Genus: Caracal Caracal, C ...
Wikispecies has information related to Acinonyx jubatus venaticus. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Acinonyx jubatus ... Acinonyx raddei was proposed by Max Hilzheimer in 1913 for the cheetah population in Central Asia, the Trans-Caspian cheetah. ... Lehnert, Erin R. "Acinonyx jubatus (cheetah)". Animal Diversity Web. Archived from the original on 3 February 2022. Retrieved 3 ... The Asiatic cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus venaticus) is a critically endangered cheetah subspecies currently only surviving in Iran ...
Suborder: Feliformia Family: Felidae Subfamily: Felinae Genus: Acinonyx Cheetah, Acinonyx jubatus VU Genus: Caracal Caracal, ... Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A.; Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Suborder: Feliformia Family: Felidae (cats) Subfamily: Felinae Genus: Acinonyx Cheetah, A. jubatus VU Southeast African cheetah ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Suborder: Feliformia Family: Felidae (cats) Subfamily: Felinae Genus: Acinonyx Cheetah A. jubatus, presence uncertain Genus: ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Acinonyx jubatus Dhole, Cuon alpinus Leopard, Panthera pardus Tiger, Panthera tigris Smith, A.T.; Johnston, C.H. (2019). "Lepus ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Acinonyx Cheetah, A. jubatus VU Southeast African cheetah, A. j. jubatus Genus: Caracal Caracal, Caracal caracal LC Genus: ...
"Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2008. Retrieved 2012-11-12.{{cite journal}}: CS1 maint: multiple names ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Acinonyx jubatus Hartebeest, Alcelaphus buselaphus Wild goat, Capra aegagrus Red deer, Cervus elaphus Persian fallow deer, Dama ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Acinonyx jubatus Hartebeest, Alcelaphus buselaphus Wild goat, Capra aegagrus Nubian ibex, Capra nubiana Persian fallow deer, ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Acinonyx jubatus Saudi gazelle, Gazella saudiya Arabian oryx, Oryx leucoryx List of chordate orders Lists of mammals by region ...
Durant, S.; Mitchell, N.; Ipavec, A. & Groom, R. (2015). "Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2015: e. ... Acinonyx jubatus Blackbuck, Antilope cervicapra (extinct in wild) Central Asian red deer, Cervus hanglu (possibly locally ...
"Cheetah Acinonyx jubatus". IUCN/SSC Cat Specialist Group. "Cheetah Conservation Fund". "Acinonyx jubatus". Biodiversity ... The cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) is a large cat with a tawny to creamy white or pale buff fur that is marked with evenly spaced, ... The generic name Acinonyx probably derives from the combination of two Greek words: ἁκινητος (akinitos) meaning 'unmoved' or ' ... Adams pointed out that North American and Old World cheetah-like cats may have had a common ancestor, and Acinonyx might have ...
Species portrait Acinonyx jubatus; IUCN/SSC Cat Specialist Group Cheetah Conservation Fund Southern cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus ... Wikispecies has information related to Acinonyx jubatus jubatus. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Acinonyx jubatus ... Acinonyx jubatus obergi proposed in 1913 by Max Hilzheimer; Acinonyx jubatus ngorongorensis proposed in 1913 by Hilzheimer on ... Acinonyx rex proposed in 1927 by Reginald Innes Pocock on basis of a specimen from the Umvukwe Range in Rhodesia. In 2005, the ...
Media related to Acinonyx at Wikimedia Commons Data related to Acinonyx at Wikispecies "Acinonyx" at the Encyclopedia of Life v ... Acinonyx is a genus within the Felidae family. The only living species of the genus, the cheetah (A. jubatus), lives in open ... Acinonyx hecki by Hilzheimer in 1913 was a captive cheetah from Senegal in the Berlin Zoological Garden, named in honour of the ... Acinonyx was proposed by Joshua Brookes in 1828. Between the late 18th century and the early 20th century, the following ...
Cheetahs (Acinonyx Jubatus) got a wilderbeest, Masai Mara National Reserve, Kenya. The cheetah is the fastest living ...
Discover the 3775 foals Acinonyx birthed on the equestrian game Howrse ... Acinonyx » Production. Acinonyxs production. Here are the horses produced by Acinonyx since the start of their game. These ... Acinonyx. f I 24970.77 єѕᴛʀєʅʅαѕ ɖєʅ ꮯꮻꮪᴍꮻꮪ. *Born: 2023-09-21 ... Acinonyx. cheetah[1] єѕᴛʀєʅʅαѕ ɖєʅ ꮯꮻꮪᴍꮻꮪ. *Born: 2023-09-17
Conservation et gestion du guépard (Acinonyx jubatus) et du lycaon (Lycaon pictus) 12.61. ... Conservation et gestion du guépard (Acinonyx jubatus) et du lycaon (Lycaon pictus) 12.61 ...
A 2.5-year-old male hand-reared captive African cheetah (Acinonyx j. jubatus) was examined for an acute onset of marked ... Hypokalemia-Induced Polymyopathy in an African Cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus jubatus) American Association of Zoo Veterinarians ... 2. Bolton LA, Munson L. Glomerulosclerosis in captive cheetahs (Acinonyx jubatus). Vet Pathol. 1999;36:14-22. ... Treatment of gastritis in cheetahs (Acinonyx jubatus). J Zoo Wildl Med. 1997;28:260-266. ...
01:14 AM - Neo mentioned Acinonyx in post April/May New England Tournament Interest Check. ... DGranger2 Acinonyx XM06 ... ...
Yuk join event ML Acinonyx Community kali ini, ML Acinonyx Community Series 47 - CH Official Harley Collector & Hylos Epic Skin ... ML Acinonyx Community Series 47 - Harley Collector & Hylos Epic Skin. Mobile Legends ...
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Anatomy study of the Cheetah, a.k.a Acinonyx jubatus.
Acinonyx Custom Padded Gig Bag. * GFLEX 20mm Interior Padding for Impact Resistance ...
Acinonyx jubatus), adult with Thomsons gazelle (Eudorcas thomsoni) prey, Serengeti National Park, Tanzania, Africa ... Acinonyx, Acinonyx jubatus, adult, africa, african, alert, animals, animal, antelopes, Bovidae, antelope, cats, Carnivora, ... Cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus). Buy Add to Lightbox Download A.addthis_button_facebook_like { height: 16px; } .addthis_button_ ... Cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus), adult with Thomsons gazelle (Eudorcas thomsoni) prey, Serengeti National Park, Tanzania, Africa ...
Natica acinonyx author:. Marche-Marchad, 1957. data:. Guinea. North S. Yuan Isl.. 19 mm.. chronology:. recent. marinespecies. ... Mollusca → Gastropoda → Caenogastropoda → Littorinimorpha → Naticoidea → Naticidae → Naticinae → Natica → Natica acinonyx. nr: ... all locations for Natica acinonyx Marche-Marchad, 1957 in the LDK molluscan collection:. ...
... hreatened-endangered-extinction--Thierry Bisch is a Contemporary painter of ... You are looking at ACINONYX JUBATUS-acinonyx-jubatus-cheetah-delete-threatened-endangered-extinction- .. Pick Bestiary in the ... ACINONYX JUBATUS. 200x160 cm. HD print on canvas. Public price: 1400 € VAT included ...
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Vous trouverez ici des images de félins sauvages. Des petits et des gros. En captivité ou libres. Ces photos ne sont pas libres de droit. Merci de me contacter pour toute utilisation. ...
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Acinonyx jubatus, leaving a wildebeest carcass to african white-backed vultures, Gyps africanus. Masai Mara National Reserve, ... Two cheetahs, Acinonyx jubatus, leaving a wildebeest carcass to african white-backed vultures, Gyps africanus. Masai Mara ...
Cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus), Zimanga private game reserve, KwaZulu-Natal. Ann and Steve Toon. Photographic Print. 12 x 8, ...
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... ... Acinonyx jubatus). The aim of this study was to identify and develop a cell-mediated immunological cytokine-release assay that ... ACINONYX JUBATUS)," Journal of Zoo and Wildlife Medicine, 52(4), 1113-1122, (16 December 2021) Include:. ... ACINONYX JUBATUS)," Journal of Zoo and Wildlife Medicine 52(4), 1113-1122, (16 December 2021). https://doi.org/10.1638/2021- ...
A Cheetah (Acinonyx Jubatus) in a Tree, Kruger Park, South Africa. Paul Allen. ...
Walzer C, Url A, Robert N, Kübber-Heiss A, Nowotny N, Schmidt P. Idiopathic acute onset myelopathy in cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus ... Idiopathic acute onset myelopathy in cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) cubs. In: Journal of Zoo and Wildlife Medicine. 2003 ; Vol. 34 ... Idiopathic acute onset myelopathy in cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) cubs. Christian Walzer*, Angelika Url, Nadia Robert, Anna ... Numerous cases of ataxia, hind limb paresis, and paralysis have occurred in cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) cubs over the past 10 yr ...
Acinonyx jubatus. Mammal, Cat, Big Cat, Wild, Carnivore, Fast Uncommon Giraffe. Giraffa camelopardalis. Mammal, Wild, Herbivore ...
Acinonyx jubatus. South Africa. A-ZA-501, A-ZA-502. Aves (Total: 20). ...
Conservation et gestion du guépard (Acinonyx jubatus) et du lycaon (Lycaon pictus) 12.65. 05 Octobre 2018 ...
The oldest cheetah fossil known was a skull of Acinonyx kurteni found in China; the animal lived between 2.2 million and 2.5 ... The extinct cheetah, ,em,Acinonyx pardinensis,/em, would have weighed double what its modern cousin weighs (shown here in a ... The only remaining species of cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus) represents the fastest creatures on land alive, long, sleek cats able ... Based on its arm and paw bones, the stoutly built cheetah (Acinonyx pardinensis) weighed about 220 pounds (110 kilograms), or ...
In all cats except the cheetah (Acinonyx jubatus), the fishing cat (Prionailurus viverrinus), and the flat-headed cat ( ...

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