Definition of Catus. Meaning of Catus. Synonyms of Catus

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Catus. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Catus and, of course, Catus synonyms and on the right images related to the word Catus.

Definition of Catus

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Andropogon muricatus
Vetiver Vet"i*ver, n. (Bot.) An East Indian grass (Andropogon muricatus); also, its fragrant roots which are much used for making mats and screens. Also called kuskus, and khuskhus. [Sometimes written vetivert, and vitivert.]
Chlamyphorus truncatus
Pichiciago Pi`chi*ci*a"go, n. [Native name.] (Zo["o]l.) A small, burrowing, South American edentate (Chlamyphorus truncatus), allied to the armadillos. The shell is attached only along the back. [Written also pichyciego.]
Chlamyphorus truncatus
Chlamyphore Chlam"y*phore, n. [Gr. ? cloak + ? to bear.] (Zo["o]l.) A small South American edentate (Chlamyphorus truncatus, and C. retusus) allied to the armadillo. It is covered with a leathery shell or coat of mail, like a cloak, attached along the spine.
Cracticus picatus
Magpie Mag"pie, n. [OE. & Prov. E. magot pie, maggoty pie, fr. Mag, Maggot, equiv. to Margaret, and fr. F. Marquerite, and common name of the magpie. Marguerite is fr. L. margarita pearl, Gr. ?, prob. of Eastern origin. See Pie magpie, and cf. the analogous names Tomtit, and Jackdaw.] (Zo["o]l.) Any one of numerous species of the genus Pica and related genera, allied to the jays, but having a long graduated tail. Note: The common European magpie (Pica pica, or P. caudata) is a black and white noisy and mischievous bird. It can be taught to speak. The American magpie (P. Hudsonica) is very similar. The yellow-belled magpie (P. Nuttalli) inhabits California. The blue magpie (Cyanopolius Cooki) inhabits Spain. Other allied species are found in Asia. The Tasmanian and Australian magpies are crow shrikes, as the white magpie (Gymnorhina organicum), the black magpie (Strepera fuliginosa), and the Australian magpie (Cracticus picatus). Magpie lark (Zo["o]l.), a common Australian bird (Grallina picata), conspicuously marked with black and white; -- called also little magpie. Magpie moth (Zo["o]l.), a black and white European geometrid moth (Abraxas grossulariata); the harlequin moth. Its larva feeds on currant and gooseberry bushes.
Elanoides forficatus
Fork-tailed Fork"-tailed`, a. (Zo["o]l.) Having the outer tail feathers longer than the median ones; swallow-tailed; -- said of many birds. Fork-tailed flycatcher (Zo["o]l.), a tropical American flycatcher (Milvulus tyrannus). Fork-tailed gull (Zo["o]l.), a gull of the genus Xema, of two species, esp. X. Sabinii of the Arctic Ocean. Fork-tailed kite (Zo["o]l.), a graceful American kite (Elanoides forficatus); -- called also swallow-tailed kite.
Helictis moscatus
Nyentek Ny*en"tek, n. (Zo["o]l.) A carnivorous mannual (Helictis moscatus, or H. orientalis), native of Eastern Asia and the Indies. It has a dorsal white stripe, and another one across the shoulders. It has a strong musky odor.
Nauclerus furcatus
Kite Kite, n. [OE. kyte, AS. c?ta; cf. W. cud, cut.] 1. (Zo["o]l.) Any raptorial bird of the subfamily Milvin[ae], of which many species are known. They have long wings, adapted for soaring, and usually a forked tail. Note: The European species are Milvus ictinus and M. govinda; the sacred or Brahmany kite of India is Haliastur Indus; the American fork-tailed kite is the Nauclerus furcatus. 2. Fig. : One who is rapacious. Detested kite, thou liest. --Shak. 3. A light frame of wood or other material covered with paper or cloth, for flying in the air at the end of a string. 4. (Naut.) A lofty sail, carried only when the wind is light. 5. (Geom.) A quadrilateral, one of whose diagonals is an axis of symmetry. --Henrici. 6. Fictitious commercial paper used for raising money or to sustain credit, as a check which represents no deposit in bank, or a bill of exchange not sanctioned by sale of goods; an accommodation check or bill. [Cant] 7. (Zo["o]l.) The brill. [Prov. Eng. ] Flying kites. (Naut.) See under Flying. Kite falcon (Zo["o]l.), an African falcon of the genus Avicida, having some resemblance to a kite.
T falcatus
Permit Per*mit", n. [Cf. Sp. palamida a kind of scombroid fish.] (a) A large pompano (Trachinotus goodei) of the West Indies, Florida, etc. It becomes about three feet long. (b) The round pompano. (T. falcatus). [Local, U. S.]

Meaning of Catus from wikipedia

- a glaring. The scientific name Felis catus was proposed by Carl Linnaeus in 1758 for a domestic cat.Felis catus domesticus was proposed by Johann Christian...
- Catus may refer to: Felis catus, the scientific name for cat Catus, Lot, a commune in France...
- D. L. Imes; et al. (April 2006). "Albinism in the domestic cat (Felis catus) is ****ociated with a tyrosinase (TYR) mutation". Animal Genetics. 37 (2):...
- in earlier times often spelled Manks) is a breed of domestic cat (Felis catus) originating on the Isle of Man, with a naturally occurring mutation that...
- Catus Deci**** was the procurator of Roman Britain in AD 60 or 61. Tacitus blames his "rapacity" in part for provoking the rebellion of Boudica. C****ius...
- Catus (Catús in Occitan) is a commune in the Lot department in south-western France. Communes of the Lot department "Po****tions légales 2017". INSEE....
- humans, other cats, and other animals by the domestic cat. (Latin: Felis catus). Data from the United States show that cat bites represent between 5-15%...
- the identity of Aelius Catus and on the date of this action. Some historians identified Aelius Catus with ****tus Aelius Catus, a consul in 4 AD. Capidava...
- CATU can refer to: Catu, a city in Brazil Catu River, a river in Brazil Ceramic and Allied Trades Union, a former British trade union Phineas and Ferb...
- The white bullhead (Ameiurus catus), also known as the white catfish, is a member of the family Ictaluridae of the order Siluriformes. Originally native...
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