Top 10 similar words or synonyms for indian_muntjac_muntiacus

muntjak    0.940187

gaur_bos_gaurus    0.878272

clouded_leopard_neofelis_nebulosa    0.875885

tiger_panthera_tigris    0.870894

porcinus    0.868359

rusa_unicolor    0.867639

nemorhaedus    0.864266

muntiacus    0.861010

leopard_cat_prionailurus    0.860869

hog_deer    0.857609

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for indian_muntjac_muntiacus

Article Example
Indian muntjac The Indian muntjac ("Muntiacus muntjak"), also called red muntjac and barking deer, is a common muntjac deer species in South and Southeast Asia. It is listed as Least Concern on the IUCN Red List.
Preorbital gland Other than during the rut (mating season) and for the first six months after giving birth, the adult Indian muntjac ("Muntiacus muntjac") is a solitary animal. Adult males in particular are well spaced and marking grass and bushes with secretions from their preorbital glands appears to be involved in the acquisition and maintenance of territory.
Andaman Islands The banded pig ("Sus scrofa vittatus"), also known as the Andaman wild boar and once thought to be an endemic subspecies, is protected by the Wildlife Protection Act 1972 (Sch I). The spotted deer ("Axis axis"), the Indian muntjac ("Muntiacus muntjak") and the sambar ("Rusa unicolor") were all introduced to the Andaman islands, though the sambar did not survive.
Kambalakonda Wildlife Sanctuary The fauna present in the sanctuary is Russell's viper ("Daboia russelii"), Indian cobra ("Naja naja"), chameleon, Indian paradise flycatcher ("Terpsiphone paradisi"), treepie, quails, partridges, Indian leopard ("Panthera pardus fusca"), Indian muntjac ("Muntiacus muntjak"), Indian pangolin ("Manis crassicaudata"), chital ("Axis axis"), and Indian jackal ("Canis aureus indicus").
Binsar Wildlife Sanctuary The mammals include leopard ("Panthera pardus"), Himalayan goral ("Naemorhedus goral"), chital ("Axis axis"), musk deer ("Moschus" spp.), Sumatran serow ("Capricornis sumatraensis"), jungle cat ("Felis chaus"), wild boar ("Sus scrofa"), black bear ("Ursus thibetanus"), pine marten ("Martes martes"), red fox ("Vulpes vulpes"), gray langur ("Presbytis entellus"), rhesus macaque ("Macaca mulatta"), red giant flying squirrel ("Petaurista petaurista"), and Indian muntjac ("Muntiacus muntjak").
Bundala National Park A few Asian elephants ("Elephas maximus") still inhabit the forests of Bundala. Other mammals seen in the park are toque macaque "Macaca sinica", common langur "Presbytis entellus", jackal "Canis aureus", leopard "Panthera pardus", fishing cat "Felis viverrinus", rusty-spotted cat "Felis rubiginosa", mongoose "Herpestes" spp., wild boar "Sus scrofa", mouse deer "Tragulus meminna", Indian muntjac "Muntiacus muntjak", spotted deer "Cervus axis", sambar "C. Unicolor", black-naped hare "Lepus nigricollis", Indian pangolin "Manis crassicaudata", and porcupine "Hystrix indica".
Bái Tử Long National Park The rain/broad-leaf forest area is mostly secondary forest. The average canopy covers 50 – 90%. 494 species belonging to 337 genera of 117 families have been found in this type of ecosystem. Some endangered species include "Cycas balansae", "Radix marindae officinalis", "Ardisia sylvestris Pitard", "Smilax glabra", leopard cat ("Prionailurus bengalensis"), Indian muntjac ("Muntiacus muntjak"), small Indian civet ("Viverricula indica"), large Indian civet ("Viverra zibetha").
Karyotype A spectacular example of variability between closely related species is the muntjac, which was investigated by Kurt Benirschke and his colleague Doris Wurster. The diploid number of the Chinese muntjac, "Muntiacus reevesi", was found to be 46, all telocentric. When they looked at the karyotype of the closely related Indian muntjac, "Muntiacus muntjak", they were astonished to find it had female = 6, male = 7 chromosomes.
Fauna of the Cocos (Keeling) Islands There are no native land mammals. Two species of rodent, the house mouse and black rat, have been introduced to the southern atoll but are absent from North Keeling. Rabbits were introduced but have become extinct. Two species of Asian deer, the Indian muntjac ("Muntiacus muntjak"), and Sambar ("Cervus unicolor"), were introduced but did not persist. Marine mammals recorded stranding on, or seen passing by, the islands include:
Northeast India-Myanmar pine forests Although home to a smaller variety of wildlife than the surrounding rainforest these pine forests are relatively unspoilt and therefore still important habitat for a number of species adapted to the rocky heights. When the area was surveyed by the Wildlife Conservation Society in the 1950s mammals of the pine forest included Sumatran serow "(Capricornis sumatrensis)", sambar "(rusa unicolor)", Indian muntjac "(Muntiacus muntjac)", wild boar "(Sus scrofa)", and Asian black bear "(ursus thibetanus)" while smaller mammals include Oriental giant squirrels, Indian giant flying squirrel and civets. None of these mammals are endemic to this ecoregion.