equine

(redirected from equines)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for equine

hoofed mammals having slender legs and a flat coat with a narrow mane along the back of the neck

References in periodicals archive ?
To another question about strength of equines in district Multan, Abu Sufian said that equine census was in progress.
Verification means that Four Corners Equine Rescue meets the criteria of a true equine sanctuary/rescue and is providing humane and responsible care of the animals.
Gastrointestinal tract (GIT) parasitism is one of the major health issues in equines worldwide (Morris et al.
Among the major threats of the equine health, gastrointestinal (GI) parasites mainly affect equines by inhibiting nourishment, anorexia, inadequacy in performance, mechanical obstruction of GI passage or compression of organs, weight loss, blood loss, debility, toxicosis, disease transmission other than parasitic diseases, facilitating secondary infection of bacteria, viruses and other microbial pathogens.
Horses are probably "dead-end" or incidental hosts in the WNV transmission cycle; 10%-20% of the infections result in clinical disease, and the mortality rate in equines varies from 28% to 45% (9).
Young, Proctor and Wainwright of Bearl Farm Veterinary Clinic is the first in the North to offer equine scanning procedures.
Equine navicular syndrome, an incurable lameness of a horse's foot, is an example of this type of problem.
For example, the Florida act provides immunity for injuries resulting from "[t]he propensity of equines to behave in ways that may result in injury, harm, or death to persons on or around them.
com)-- The Global Federation of Animal Sanctuaries (GFAS), the only globally recognized organization providing standards for identifying legitimate animal sanctuaries, awarded Accredited status to Equine Rescue and Adoption Foundation as of July 14, 2017.
We compared the amount of Venezuelan equine encephalitis virus collected from the saliva of Aedes taeniorhynchus to the amount injected into a mouse during blood feeding.
Rehabilitation and training for equines is of utmost importance to this organization, as evidenced by the care each equine receives to ensure their return to health.
We conducted extensive surveillance for West Nile virus infection in equines and chickens in Guadeloupe in 2003-2004.
Our inclusive environment welcomes everyone who admires equines and desires to become part of what we do.