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  • noun

Synonyms for jaguarundi

long-bodied long-tailed tropical American wildcat

References in periodicals archive ?
I've been with people when they see a wild jaguarundi for the first time, and they get this weird expression on their face because they're just not sure what they're looking at," he says.
Cameron had compared the morphologic features of the helminths' rostellar hooks from the larval stage obtained from the agouti and from the strobilar stage he had rediscovered in the jaguarundi.
The Choco Rainforest Protection Project is helping the ocelots, jaguarundis, oncillas and margays of Ecuador.
Howler monkeys, foxes, agouti, paea, tapir, red brocket deer, jaguarundi, raccoon, and collared peccary are also found in the park, but are rarely seen during a short visit.
jaguarundi, leoncillo, ocelot, tigrillo, secretive cats of
Tiger: Panama's rainforest is extremely diverse: the "tiger" Effinger mentions might have been a jaguar, jaguarundi (otter cat), puma, or ocelot.
It is even said that endangered black bear and jaguarundi roam the heights.
The dark jaguarundi is actually more prevalent than its reddish-hued relatives, notes O'Brien.
The refuge's fan-shaped palms harbor migrating warblers, green jays, and long-billed thrashers, and are part of a wildlife corridor for two endangered wild cats, the ocelot and jaguarundi.
This snarling cat (2) is a jaguarundi (jag-wuh-RUN-dee).
All cats other than domesticated cats, including but not limited to lion, tiger, leopard, ocelot, jaguar, puma, caracal, jaguarundi, margay.
I did have a Jaguarundi in the barn one year that had escaped from a private zoo.
Put this next to the fact that her book is dedicated in part to William Burroughs (and appropriately so, though less in terms of the Pope of Pomo's rabid style than of his disjunctive dream visions) and you come away with a pretty good sense of Jessica Amanda Salmonson's The Eleventh Jaguarundi.
According to Tewes (1990), the jaguarundi is the rarest of native cats currently extant in the state, being represented in the lower Rio Grande Valley by no more than 15 individuals.
The three-toed sloth (Choloepus didactylus), jaguarundi (Herpailurus yagaroundi), squirrel monkey (Saimiri sciurus), capuchin monkey (Cebus robustus), collared anteater (Tamandua tetradactyla), spotted paca (Agouti paca), agouti (Dasyprocta azarae), scarlet ibis (Eudocimus ruber) and the little blue heron (Egretta caerulea) are just some of the species found here.