Top 10 similar words or synonyms for rusa_unicolor

cervus_unicolor    0.885868

indian_muntjac_muntiacus    0.867639

porcinus    0.856318

hog_deer    0.850880

sambar_deer    0.845273

gaur_bos_gaurus    0.840756

barking_deer    0.839318

muntjak    0.833847

wild_boar_sus_scrofa    0.825306

axis_porcinus    0.822465

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for rusa_unicolor

Article Example
Sambar deer The sambar ("Rusa unicolor") is a large deer native to the Indian subcontinent, southern China and Southeast Asia. Although it primarily refers to "R. unicolor", the name "sambar" is also sometimes used to refer to the Philippine deer (called the "Philippine sambar") and the Javan rusa (called the "Sunda sambar"). The name is also spelled "sambur" or "sambhur".
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.
Eucladoceros The most distinctive feature of "Eucladoceros" was its comb-like antlers, especially in "E. ctenoides". "E. dicranios" is the most evolved species of the genus, with a dichotomous branching of each antler tine. "Eucladoceros" was the first deer genus to have highly evolved antlers; however its cranial shape and dental morphology remained primitive, as in "Rusa unicolor".
Sri Lankan sambar deer Sri Lankan sambar deer ("Rusa unicolor unicolor") is a sub-species of sambar deer that lives in Sri Lanka. This subspecies is one of the largest sambar deer species with the largest antlers both in size and in body proportions. Large males weight up to 270–280 kg. Sri Lankan sambar live in lowland dry forests and mountain forests. Large herds of sambar deer roam the Horton Plains National Park, where it is the most common large mammal.
Cathedral Range State Park The sambar deer ("Rusa unicolor") are a large deer native to South-East Asia. They were introduced to Victoria in the 1860s for recreational hunting. There is concern on the ecological impacts this introduced species are creating, however in Victoria they are listed as wildlife under the Wildlife Act 1975. They are found in low numbers in the Cathedral Range State Park, however their population need to be monitored to minimize the risk they pose to the biodiversity of the park.