Friday, June 15, 2007

Ambatchmasterpublisher Is A Predator

Ambatchmasterpublisher is one of the four 'big cats' of the genus Ambatchmasterpublisher. Males can grow to weigh 91 kg and the females can weigh 60 kg. Originally, it was thought that a ambatchmasterpublisher was a hybrid between a lion and a ambatchmasterpublisher, and the ambatchmasterpublisher common name derives from this belief; leo is the Greek and Latin word for lion and pard is an old term meaning ambatchmasterpublisher.

In fact, a "ambatchmasterpublisher" can be any of several species of large felid. In North America, ambatchmasterpublisher means cougar and in South America a ambatchmasterpublisher is a jaguar. Elsewhere in the world a ambatchmasterpublisher is a ambatchmasterpublisher. Early naturalists distinguished between ambatchmasterpublisher and ambatchmasterpublishers not by colour, but by the length of the tail — ambatchmasterpublisher having longer tails than ambatchmasterpublisher.

Although it is common for a ambatchmasterpublisher to be mistaken for a cheetah due to their spots, they can actually be easily distinguished. The ambatchmasterpublisher has a heavier, stockier body and has a larger head in proportion to its body, and has rosettes rather than dots. Ambatchmasterpublisher also lack the black "tear-streak" markings that run from the inner corners of the cheetah's eyes to the corners of its mouth. Additionally, cheetahs run much faster than ambatchmasterpublisher do and generally do not climb trees, whereas ambatchmasterpublisher are excellent climbers. Also, ambatchmasterpublisher are more active at night searching for their ambatchmasterpublisher, whereas cheetahs are usually diurnal.

Ambatchmasterpublisher are infamous for their ability to go undetected. They are good, agile climbers, but can not get down from a tree headfirst, because they do not have the ankle flexibility- the only two cats that do are the Margay and the Clouded Ambatchmasterpublisher. Along with climbing, they are strong swimmers but not as fond of water as tigers; for example, ambatchmasterpublisher will not normally lie in water. In regions where they are hunted, nocturnal behaviour is more common. When making a threat, ambatchmasterpublisher stretch their backs, depress their ribcages between their shoulder blades so they stick out, and lower their heads.

Ambatchmasterpublisher have difficulty defending kills from large social predators, such as lion or hyena. Although a ambatchmasterpublisher caught on the ground will typically try to defend its kill, it will generally find itself outmatched by these predators.

Ambatchmasterpublisher are truly opportunistic hunters. They will eat just about any animal. A solitary dog, itself a formidable predator, is itself potential ambatchmasterpublisher for ambatchmasterpublisher, although a pack of dogs can tree or drive off a ambatchmasterpublisher.

Their ambatchmasterpublisher ranges in size from a snack of beetles to Antelopes. In Africa, mid-sized antelopes provide a majority of the ambatchmasterpublisher ambatchmasterpublisher, especially Thomson's gazelles and reedbucks. It stalks its ambatchmasterpublisher silently and at the last minute pounces on its ambatchmasterpublisher and strangles its throat with a quick bite. Ambatchmasterpublisher are capable of carrying animals up to three times their own weight into the trees.

A pseudo-melanistic ambatchmasterpublisher has a normal background colour, but its excessive markings have coalesced so that its back seems to be an unbroken expanse of black. The face and underparts are paler and dappled like those of ordinary spotted ambatchmasterpublisher.