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Synonyms for ungulate

any of a number of mammals with hooves that are superficially similar but not necessarily closely related taxonomically

having or resembling hoofs

References in periodicals archive ?
According to the Belgian rules on the hygiene in domestic ungulates cutting plants, trained evolve in an educational workshop equipped enabling them to acquire the skills necessary to practice the trade.
For an ungulate to constantly ingest an antibiotic has adverse affects on its gut flora (microbes that aid in digestion).
However, obtaining an accurate estimate of large-scale densities of ungulates is difficult and our measure may not adequately represent the influence of prey on home-range size.
Aerial surveys are typically flown over open habitat types because dense overstories combined with oblique angles of view hide ungulates from observers (Anderson and Lidnzey 1996).
He'll visit the oldest stone cabin in British Columbia and he'll hike the "Serengeti of the North" to see the largest population of ungulates north of the equator.
migratory ungulates and their grazing activities, once characteristic of
The increased spread of infestation is likely due, at least in part, to the growing populations of white-tailed deer and other wild ungulates along the Texas-Mexico border.
It's been a while since wolves and bears roamed the West Midlands, and browsing moose and other ungulates kept parts of our landscape open in such a way that a variety of common and rare plants and animals could thrive.
The Imported Canadian Gray Wolves have become a menace to all livestock and ungulates in the northwest.
Optifade's digitized look combines a micro-pattern based on how ungulates (hooved animals) perceive color with a macro-pattern that breaks up the symmetry of the human body.
Human hunters often regard large carnivores such as wolves and lynxes as their competitors in the hunting of ungulates and other game animals.
The result is a concealment technology based on macro and micro pattern principles as well as the vision of ungulates, whose wide-spaced eyes typically give them a 280-degree view, 20/40 eyesight, and a view of the world in blue, yellow, black, white, and gray.
Since Trivers and Willard (1973) published their hypothesis concerning individual variation in investment of sons and daughters, considerable attention has been directed towards understanding what factors drive this differential investment in ungulates.