Definition of Order carnivora

1. Noun. Cats; lions; tigers; panthers; dogs; wolves; jackals; bears; raccoons; skunks; and members of the suborder Pinnipedia.




Order Carnivora Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Order Carnivora

order Araneida
order Aristolochiales
order Artiodactyla
order Aspergillales
order Auriculariales
order Batoidei
order Batrachia
order Belemnoidea
order Bennettitales
order Berycomorphi
order Blastocladiales
order Branchiura
order Bryales
order Campanulales
order Caprimulgiformes
order Carnivora
order Caryophyllales
order Casuariiformes
order Casuarinales
order Caudata
order Cestida
order Cetacea
order Charadriiformes
order Charales
order Chelonethida
order Chelonia
order Chiroptera
order Chlorococcales
order Chytridiales
order Ciconiiformes

Literary usage of Order carnivora

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Geography of Mammals by William Lutley Sclater, Philip Lutley Sclater (1899)
"CHAPTER X DISTRIBUTION OF THE order carnivora SECTION I.—INTRODUCTORY REMARKS THE true Carnivora are widely distributed over the world, and occur, in fact, ..."

2. The Mammals of Colorado: An Account of the Several Species Found Within the by Edward Royal Warren (1910)
"order carnivora This order contains a large assemblage of highly organized and powerful animals chiefly flesh-eating in diet, such as cats, dogs, weasels, ..."

3. Descriptive and Illustrated Catalogue of the Histological Series Contained by John Quekett (1855)
"... the bone in question having been imagined to belong to the Dinornis. Order CARNIVORA. Bd 210. A transverse section of the humerus of a Walrus, ..."

4. The Elements of Inductive Logic by Thomas Fowler (1883)
"It may be as well to add an account of the characters which distinguish respectively the Order ' Carnivora,' the Genus ' Felis,' and the Species ' Leo,' in ..."

5. Outlines of Economic Zoölogy by Albert Moore Reese (1919)
"... a member of the order Carnivora, attention should here be called to the muskrat, Fiber zibethicus, Fig. 142, perhaps the most important of our ..."

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