Canis aureus

26 examples (0.03 sec)
  • For these reasons Canis aureus should be considered a post-glacial invader of north-eastern Italy.
  • C. cedazoensis is close in size to Canis aureus.
  • In countries such as India, and in other areas formerly under British influence, such as Iraq, the golden jackal (Canis aureus) is often the quarry.
  • In English, the species is known by several different names, including saddle-backed, grey, silver, red, and golden jackal (not to be confused with Canis aureus).
  • Because she was pregnant without any dog in the area, her mating was thought to be either a jackal (Canis aureus) or a dhole (Cuon alpinus) living in the surrounding forest.
  • The Egyptian Jackal (Canis aureus lupaster) also known as the African Wolf or Wolf Jackal is currently listed as a subspecies of the golden jackal but molecular and osteological data has established that it is a unique species in its own right.
  • The golden jackal (Canis aureus), also known as the common jackal, Asiatic jackal or reed wolf is a canid native to north and northeastern Africa, southeastern and central Europe, Asia Minor, the Middle East, and southeast Asia.
  • The Syrian Jackal (Canis aureus syriacus) is a subspecies of golden jackal native to the eastern Mediterranean region from the coast of Lebanon between Beirut and Tripoli.
  • The Sri Lankan Jackal (Canis aureus naria), also known as the Southern Indian Jackal is a subspecies of golden jackal native to southern India and Sri Lanka.
  • The European jackal (Canis aureus moreoticus), also known as the Caucasian jackal or reed wolf is a subspecies of golden jackal native to Southeast Europe, Asia Minor and the Caucasus.
  • The Indian jackal (Canis aureus indicus), also known as the Himalayan jackal is a subspecies of golden jackal native to Pakistan, India, Bhutan, Burma and Nepal.
  • The Variegated Jackal (Canis aureus soudanicus), also known as the Nubian Jackal, is a subspecies of golden jackal native to Sudan and Somalia.
  • Canids in this ecoregion are wolf (Canis lupus), jackal (Canis aureus), and red fox (Vulpes vulpes).
  • In 1984 Canis aureus had reached the Province of Belluno, in 1985 a pack reproduced near Udine (this group was eliminated in 1987), a road-killed jackal was collected in Veneto in 1992, and their presence was then confirmed in the Province of Gorizia and in the hinterland of the Gulf of Trieste.
  • Wucharia or Wucharia jackal is an unrecognized canid species or subspecies (Canis aureus lupaster or Canis lupus arabs), reported from the very dry Danakil Depression desert on the coast of Eritrea in December 2002.
  • Striped hyena (Hyaena hyaena), sloth bear (Melursus ursinus Shaw), jackal (Canis aureus), and common palm civet (Paradoxurus hermaphroditus) make up the rest of the carnivore fauna of the Reserve.
  • Other confirmed carnivore species include striped hyena (Hyaena hyaena), wolf (Canis lupus), caracal (Caracal caracal), wild cat (Felis silvestris), red fox (Vulpes vulpes) and golden jackal (Canis aureus).
  • Other frequently seen mammals are Fishing Cat felis viverrinus, Jungle Cat Felis chaus, Rusty-spotted Cat felis rubiginosa, jackal Canis aureus, wild boar Sus scrofa, Indian Muntjac Muntiacus muntjak, sambar Cervix unicolor, spotted deer C. axis, and Water Buffalo Bubalus bubalis.
  • Other carnivores include the dhole (Cuon alpinus) (V), the striped hyena (Hyaena hyaena) (NT), the golden jackal (Canis aureus) and the sloth bear (Melursus ursinus) (V).
  • Other large mammals here are the lynx (Lynx lynx), brown bear (Ursus arctos), wild boar (Sus scrofa), wolf (Canis lupus), golden jackal (Canis aureus), jungle cat (Felis chaus), red fox (Vulpes vulpes), roe deer (Capreolus capreolus), badger (Meles meles), etc.
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