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 Acceptable Feline Breeds

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Seven
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Posts : 210
Join date : 2016-10-06
Age : 16
Location : Everywhere and nowhere

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Character Size: 99cm
Other Characters: Alayus & Rishi
Animal Species: Dire Wolf

PostSubject: Acceptable Feline Breeds   Sat Oct 22, 2016 8:48 pm



The Siberian tiger, a subspecies of tiger, is the largest cat in the world. It averages about 3.3 m (11 ft.) in length, with a tail measuring 1 m (3 ft.). Adult male Siberian tigers can weigh up to 320 kg (700 lb.), while females are significantly smaller, weighing up to 180 kg (400 lb.). Siberian tigers are distinguishable by their striped fur. Siberian tigers differ from other tigers because they have fewer, paler stripes, and they also have manes. The mane, in addition to their thick fur, helps keep them warm.



The Bengal Tiger is one of the largest species of tigers in the world. This particular species of tiger can weigh up to 500 pounds for a full grown male and about 310 pounds for a full grown female. They also feature very long tails and heads that are larger than that of other species. They are excellent hunters and feed on a variety of prey found around India. They include deer, antelope, hogs, and buffalo. They have also been seen consuming monkeys, birds, and other small prey when their main food selections become scarce.



The Indochinese subspecies of tiger. The Indochinese Tiger is characterized by its smaller stature when compared to other tiger subspecies. It has a dark orange or golden base coat color, but its stripes are not as bold as the Bengal Tiger. Males are about 2.2 to 2.4 meters long (or 9 feet) and weigh between 150 and 200 kilograms (or 330 to 430 pounds). Females are between 2 and 2.2 meters long (about 8 feet) and weigh between 100 and 130 kilograms (which is equivalent to 220 to 287 pounds).
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



The Malayan Tiger is one of the smallest tigers of all of the subspecies. Adults only weigh around 120 kilograms, or 260 pounds, while females are slightly lighter at an average 100 kilograms (equivalent to about 220 pounds). The males reach about 235 centimeters from head to tail, while females are approximately two meters long.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



The Sumatran tiger is physically the smallest of all of the tiger subspecies. Being the smallest of the tiger subspecies, the Sumatran Tiger male is only about 120 kilograms (or 265 pounds) and 243 centimeters (or around eight feet) long from head to tail. The female is quite a bit smaller, at an average of 91 kilograms (equivalent to about 200 pounds) and 213 centimeters or seven feet long. The Sumatran Tiger has thinner stripes on its coat than the other tigers, which helps it to camouflage itself as it darts with agile precision through the long grasses of its habitat. Male Sumatrans have particularly long fur around the faces, giving them a distinctive maned appearance.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



The South China Tiger is known by many names, including the Amoy Tiger, Chinese Tiger, and Xiamen Tiger. However, its official scientific name is Panthera tigris amoyensis. This subspecies of tiger is believed by many to be the original species from where all other subspecies came. The South China Tiger is small in comparison to other Panthera tigris subspecies. Males reach about eight feet or 2.6 meters in length, while females are only about 7.5 feet or 2.3 meters in length. Males weigh approximately 150 kilograms (equivalent to roughly 330 pounds) and tigresses weigh in at about 110 kilograms or 240 pounds. The stripes of this subspecies are particularly broad, but they are also spaced further apart than in other tigers. This gives the coat a striking, impressive appearance.



Indian leopards have strong legs and a long well-formed tail, head as big as a panther’s, broad muzzle, short ears and small, yellowish gray eyes, light gray ocular bulbs; black at first sight, but on closer examination dark brown with circular darker colored spots, tinged pale red underneath. Male Indian leopards grow to between 4 ft 2 in (127 cm) and 4 ft 8 in (142 cm) in body size with a 2 ft 6 in (76 cm) to 3 ft (91 cm) long tail and weigh between 110 and 170 lb (50 and 77 kg). Females are smaller growing to between 3 ft 5 in (104 cm) and 3 ft 10 in (117 cm) in body size with a 2 ft 6 in (76 cm) to 2 ft 10.5 in (87.6 cm) in long tail and weight between 64 and 75 lb (29 and 34 kg). Sexually dimorphic, males are larger and heavier than females.  pale yellow to yellowish-brown or golden (except for the melanistic forms), the coat is spotted and rosetted; spots fade toward the white underbelly and the insides and lower parts of the legs. Rosettes are most prominent on the back, flanks and hindquarters. The pattern of the rosettes is unique to each individual. Juveniles have wooly fur and appear dark due to the densely arranged spots. The white-tipped tail, 60–100 centimeters (24–39 in) long, white underneath, displays rosettes except toward the end, where the spots form incomplete bands. The rosettes are larger in Asian populations and their yellow coat tends to be paler and cream colored in desert populations, grayer in colder climates, and of a darker golden hue in rainforest habitats.



African leopards exhibit great variation in coat color, depending on location and habitat. Coat color varies from pale yellow to deep gold or tawny, and sometimes black, and is patterned with black rosettes while the head, lower limbs, and belly are spotted with solid black. Male leopards are larger, averaging 60 kg (130 lb) with 91 kg (201 lb) being the maximum weight attained by a male. Females weigh about 35 to 40 kg (77 to 88 lb) on average.



Of the eight recognized subspecies of leopard found in the world, the rare Persian leopard is one of the largest. While size varies considerably throughout the geographic range of the leopard, the main characteristic features are shared by all subspecies. Typically, they have short legs and a powerful stocky frame, uniquely patterned with black rosettes on the back, flanks, shoulders and haunches and black spots and blotches on the head, throat, chest and belly. The background color of their distinctive coat ranges from pale yellow to deep gold, with the exception of the underparts which are white from the chin to the tail. The pattern of rosettes, spots and blotches extend to the tip of a long tail, which measures between 60 to 75 percent of the head and body length. The skull is conspicuously large in proportion to the rest of their body and allows for the powerful jaw muscles required to take larger prey.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



It is one of ten living subspecies of leopard, but it is especially distinctive due to a particularly pale coat compared to most other subspecies, and dark rosettes which are large and widely spaced with thick, unbroken rings. This beautiful leopard is well adapted to living in the harsh, cold climates of its range, with a thick coat that can grow as long as 7 cm in winter. Leopards give a distinctive rasping call, rather than a growl, as their main vocalization.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



The Javan leopard was initially described as being black with dark black spots and silver-grey eyes. Javan leopards have either a normally spotted coat or a recessive phenotype resulting in an all black coat.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



About the same size as its northern cousin the Amur leopard, it also has similar fur coloration and density, although it is a little darker and shorter. The average weight in the wild is 50 kg (110 lb) for adult males and 32 kg (70 lb) for females.



Arabian leopard has pelage hues that vary from pale yellow to deep golden or tawny and are patterned with rosettes. At a weight of about 30 kg (66 lb) for the male and around 20 kg (44 lb) for female, the subspecies is much smaller than the African Leopard and other Asian subspecies.



The Sri Lankan leopard has a tawny or rusty yellow coat with dark spots and close-set rosettes, which are smaller than in Indian leopards. Seven females measured in the early 20th century averaged a weight of 64 lb (29 kg) and had a mean head-to-body-length of 3 ft 5 in (1.04 m) with a 2 ft 6.5 in (77.5 cm) long tail.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



Like all leopards, the Sinai leopard is spotted with a light tan coat. Their underbellies are usually white. Their spots are called "rosettes". Leopards are exceedingly well built. Their heads are large and they have exceptionally able jaws. Their necks are large and full of muscles. This helps when they carry their prey into a tree. When climbing trees they are very aesthetic, with their long tails. A leopard can carry 5 times their weight up a tree. They can jump about 10 feet in the air. Leopards are between 3- 6.25 feet.The weight of Leopards depends on the area they live in, but they usually weigh in between 82-200 lbs. The male leopard is larger than the female. The Sinai leopard is much smaller than the African leopard.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



Named for the large cloud-like spots on its body, the clouded leopard is a medium-sized cat that sports a grayish or yellowish coat. The spots, which are generally dark brown with a black outline, provide excellent camouflage in the leopard’s forest habitat. Clouded leopards have long, strong tails and powerful, stout legs. They are also known to be one of the best climbers in the cat family.



The snow leopard, known for its beautiful, thick fur, has a white, yellowish or soft gray coat with ringed spots of black on brown. The markings help camouflage it from prey. With their thick coats, heavy fur-lined tails and paws covered with fur, snow leopards are perfectly adapted to the cold and dry habitats in which they live.



A black panther is the melanistic color variant of any Panthera species. Black panthers in Asia and Africa are leopards and black panthers in the Americas are black jaguars. Melanism in the jaguar (Panthera onca) is conferred by a dominant allele, and in the leopard (Panthera pardus) by a recessive allele. Close examination of the color of these black cats will show that the typical markings are still present, but are hidden by the excess black pigment melanin, giving an effect similar to that of printed silk. This is called "ghost striping". Melanistic and non-melanistic animals can be littermates. It is thought that melanism may confer a selective advantage under certain conditions since it is more common in regions of dense forest, where light levels are lower. Recently, preliminary studies also suggest that melanism might be linked to beneficial mutations in the immune system.




The most striking morphological character, which is always seen in Asiatic lions, and seldom in African lions, is a longitudinal fold of skin running along its belly. Adult males weigh 160 to 190 kg (350 to 420 lb), while females weigh 110 to 120 kg (240 to 260 lb). The height at the shoulders is about 3.5 ft (110 cm).



This was the second largest and heaviest subspecies after the Barbary lions. A full grown maned cat could reach ten feet in length and weigh up to 500 lbs. This lion was recognized by his large size and his thick black with a tawny fringe around the face. Tips of the ears were also black.



The male usually has a well-developed mane. Most of them are black-maned as well. Males are around 2.6–3.2 m (8.5–10.5 ft) long including the tail. Females are 2.35–2.75 m (7.7–9.0 ft). Generally, the weight of males is 150–250 kg (330–550 lb), while the females are 110–182 kg (243–401 lb). They have a shoulder height of 0.92–1.23 m (3.0–4.0 ft).
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



Barbary lions are the largest of the lion subspecies, with males ranging 400-600 lbs and females ranging 250-400 lbs. (To compare, an African lion averages 400 lbs, with the female averaging 275.) Barbaries were approximately 9-11 feet in length. Despite being heavier and longer than African lions, Barbaries only stood between 2'7" and 3'3" at the withers, anywhere from 3-11 inches shorter than African lions. Barbary limbs are shorter, the torso more robust and muscular with a deeper chest and well-rounded hindquarters. Barbaries have wide faces and rounded cheeks; their muzzles, which are shorter than those of African lions, are also proportionally narrower. More specifically, Barbaries have a higher occiput (back of the head) with a more pointed crown, creating a straighter line between the tip of the nose and the back of the head. Also, Barbaries have a narrow postorbital bar, which Asiatic lions share; Barbaries are more closely related to Asiatic lions than African lions, and it's commonly believed that Barbaries possessed the same belly fold that Asiatic lions have. The most well-known characteristic is the thick, dark, full mane of the males that extends over the shoulders and along the belly; while all Barbaries have this mane, this mane does not necessarily indicate that a lion is a Barbary or Barbary descendent.



Also known as the southwest African lion the Katanga lion is among the largest lion subspecies.  Males are around 2.5–3.10 meters (8.2–10.2 feet) long including the tail. Females are 2.3–2.65 meters (7.5–8.7 feet). The weight of males is generally 140–242 kg (308–533 pounds), and the females are 105–170 kg (231–378 pounds). They have a shoulder height of 0.90–1.20 meters (3.0–4.0 feet).
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



the Masai lion as being less cobby with longer legs and less curved backs than other lion subspecies. Males have moderate tufts of hair on the knee joint, and their manes are not full but look like combed backward. Male East African lions are generally 2.5–3.0 meters (8.2–9.8 feet) long including the tail. Lionesses are generally smaller, at only 2.3–2.6 meters (7.5–8.5 feet). In weight, males are generally 145–205 kg (320–452 pounds), and females are 100–165 kg (220–364 pounds). Lions, male or female, have a shoulder height of 0.9–1.10 meters (3.0–3.6 feet). Male Masai lions are known for a great range of mane types. Mane development is related to age: older males have more extensive manes than younger ones; manes continue to grow up to the age of four to five years, long after lions have become sexually mature. Males living in the highlands above 800 m (2,600 ft) altitude develop heavier manes than lions in the more humid and warmer lowlands of eastern and northern Kenya. They have scanty manes or are even completely maneless.
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Asiatic cheetahs are slimmer, lighter and slightly shorter than their African brethren. The head and body of an adult Asiatic cheetah measure from 112–135 cm (44–53 in) with a tail length between 66 and 84 cm (26 and 33 in). It weighs from 34 to 54 kg (75 to 119 lb). Males are slightly larger than the females.



The South African cheetah is a medium-sized cat. An adult male cheetah's total size can measure up from 168 to 200 cm (66 to 79 in) and 162 to 213 cm (64 to 84 in) for females. Adult cheetahs are 70 to 90 cm (28 to 35 in) tall at the shoulder. Males are slightly taller than females and have slightly bigger heads with wider incisors and longer mandibles. Measurements taken of wild South African cheetahs in Namibia indicate that the females range in head-and-body length from 113 to 140 cm (44 to 55 in) with 59.5 to 73 cm (23.4 to 28.7 in) long tails, and weigh between 21 and 63 kg (46 and 139 lb); males range in head-and-body length from 113 to 136 cm (44 to 54 in) with 60 to 84 cm (24 to 33 in) long tails, and weigh between 28.5 and 65 kg (63 and 143 lb). The South African cheetah have a bright yellow or sometimes a golden coat, and its fur is slightly thicker than that of other subspecies. The white underside of the South African cheetah is very distinct, especially on the neck and breast, and it has less spotting on its belly. The spots on the face are more pronounced, and as a whole, its spots seem denser than those of most other subspecies. The tear marks of the South African cheetah are notably thicker at the corners of the mouth, and almost all of them have distinct brown mustache markings. Like the Asiatic cheetah, it is known to have fur behind their tail and has both white and black tips at the end of its tail. However, South African cheetahs may also have only black tips at the end of the tail.



The Tanzanian cheetah is the largest subspecies. Cheetahs usually can measure from 110 to 135 cm in head-and-body length and weighs between 20 and 60 kg. The males are usually larger than females. Measurements on wild cheetahs in Tanzania were taken. Tanzanian cheetahs can measure up to between 200 and 220 cm in length and weighs between 40 and 60 kg. The depth of skull and length of the mandible are significantly larger in males. It is the second palest subspecies after the very pale Northwest African cheetah. The Tanzanian cheetahs have a white-yellowish coat to a tannish coat. Their fur is usually quite shorter and leaner, however, some can have a thick coarse fur on the belly. The East African cheetah has many round black spots, some can be found on the chests and neck, except on its white underside. The spots merge toward the end of the tail to form four to fourteen dark rings followed by a white tuft at the tip of the tail. The Tanzanian cheetah's tear marks run from the corner of the eyes to the mouth which reduces the glare of sunlight in its eyes, which is relatively thick. The Tanzanian cheetah also has a slighter build than other African cheetahs.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



The Sudan cheetah, along with the Tanzanian cheetah, ranks among the largest subspecies. Certain cheetahs can be smaller or medium-sized. However, it is the darkest in fur color. It has a densely tawny spotted coat with relatively thick and coarse fur in comparison to its relatives from eastern and northwestern Africa. It also has the largest and the most spread black spots. The belly of the Sudan cheetah is distinctly white while its breasts and throat can have some black spots similar to the eastern subspecies. This cheetah has distinct white patches around its eyes but the facial spotting can vary from very dense to relatively thin. The Sudan cheetah has been seen with both white and black tipped tails, although certain Sudan cheetahs' tails are white tipped. This subspecies' tail is also notably thick. This subspecies has the largest head size but sometimes can get relatively smaller. However, it does not have mustache markings. The tear marks of the Sudan cheetah are highly inconsistent, but they are frequently thickest at the mouth corners than the other four subspecies, making them quite unique. The Sudan cheetah is the only subspecies not being reported to show a rare color variation. However, despite having the darkest fur color, certain Sudan cheetahs' fur color can be pale yellow or almost white as well.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



The jaguar is the largest cat in the Americas. The jaguar has a compact body, a broad head, and powerful jaws. Its coat is normally yellow and tan, but the color can vary from reddish brown to black. The spots on the coat are more solid and black on the head and neck and become larger rosette-shaped patterns along the side and back of the body.



The Eurasian lynx's distinctive features are its black tufts at the tips of its ears and a long white facial 'ruff'. It has gray, rusty or red fur which grows thicker in winter. Its coat is also patterned, almost always with dark spots. The Eurasian lynx measures around 90-110cm in length, and around 60 -70cm in height.




The Iberian lynx portrays many of the typical characteristics of lynxes, such as tufted ears, long legs, short tail, and a ruff of fur that resembles a "beard". Unlike its Eurasian relatives, the Iberian lynx is tawny colored and spotted. The coat is also noticeably shorter than in other lynxes, which are typically adapted to colder environments. The head and body length is 85 to 110 centimetres (33 to 43 in), with the short tail an additional 12 to 30 centimetres (4.7 to 11.8 in); the shoulder height is 60 to 70 centimetres (24 to 28 in). The male is larger than the female, with the average weight of males 12.9 kilograms (28 lb) and a maximum of 26.8 kilograms (59 lb), compared to an average of 9.4 kilograms (21 lb) for females; this is about half the size of the Eurasian lynx.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



The Canada lynx is a medium-sized cat, similar in many ways to the bobcat. This lynx is between 80 and 100 centimeters (31 and 39 in) in head-and-body length, stands 48–56 centimeters (19–22 in) tall at the shoulder and weighs 5–18 kilograms (11–40 lb). Physical proportions do not vary significantly across its range. The Canada lynx is sexually dimorphic, with males larger and heavier than females. This lynx is smaller than the Eurasian lynx by almost two times, probably a naturally selected characteristic to allow the animal to survive on smaller prey. Like the bobcat, the Canada lynx has forelimbs shorter than the hindlimbs, so that the back appears to be sloping downward. The stubby tail, typical of lynxes, measures 5–15 centimeters (2.0–5.9 in). The coat is generally yellowish brown (though the back is sometimes gray); the dense, long fur insulates it in its frosty habitat. Though no melanistic or albinistic forms of the Canada lynx are known, "blue" lynxes have been reported from Alaska. Black hair tufts (4 centimeters (1.6 in) long), a feature common to all lynxes, emerge from the tips of the ears, which are lined with black. In winter, the hair on the lower cheeks grows so long that it appears to form a ruffle covering the throat. Some dark spots can be seen on the underbelly, where the fur is white (sometimes with a hint of buff); there are four nipples. The coat is short and reddish-brown to greyish in summer, but becomes notably longer and greyer in winter, with a mix of greyish brown and buff hairs; the spots may become more distinct in summer. The tail is marked with dark rings and, unlike the tail of the bobcat, terminates in a fully black tip. The paws, covered in long and thick fur, can support nearly double the weight the paws of a bobcat can bear.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



Bobcats, sometimes called wildcats, are roughly twice as big as the average housecat. They have long legs, large paws, and tufted ears similar to those of their larger relative, the Canada lynx. Most bobcats are brown or brownish red with a white underbelly and short, black-tipped tail. The cat is named for its tail, which appears to be cut or "bobbed."




Florida panthers are spotted at birth and typically have blue eyes. As the panther grows the spots fade and the coat becomes completely tan while the eyes typically take on a yellow hue. The panther's underbelly is a creamy white, and it has black tips on the tail and ears. Florida panthers lack the ability to roar and instead make distinct sounds that include whistles, chirps, growls, hisses, and purrs. Florida panthers are mid-sized for the species, being smaller than cougars from Northern and Southern climes but larger than cougars from the neotropics. Adult female Florida panthers weigh 29–45.5 kg (64–100 lb) whereas the larger males weigh 45.5–72 kg (100–159 lb). Total length is from 1.8 to 2.2 m (5.9 to 7.2 ft) and shoulder height is 60–70 cm (24–28 in). Male panthers, on average, are 9.4% longer and 33.2% heavier than females. This is because males grow at a faster rate than females and for a longer amount of time.




The ocelot is a medium-sized spotted cat, similar to the bobcat in physical proportions. The ocelot is between 55 and 100 centimeters (22 and 39 in) in head-and-body length and weighs 8–16 kilograms (18–35 lb). Larger individuals have occasionally been recorded. The thin tail, 26–45 centimeters (10–18 in) long, is ringed or striped and is shorter than the hindlimbs. The round ears are marked with a bright white spot, in contrast with the black background. The eyes are brown, and gleam golden when exposed to light. The fur is short and smooth; the back is basically creamy, tawny, yellowish, reddish gray or gray, while the neck and underside are white. The guard hairs (the hairs above the basal hairs of the back) are 1 centimeter (0.39 in) long, while the fur on the underbelly measures 0.8 centimeters (0.31 in). The coat is extensively marked with a variety of solid black markings – these vary from open or closed bands and stripes on the back, cheeks and flanks to small spots on the head and limbs. A few dark stripes run straight from the back of the neck up to the tip of the tail. A few horizontal streaks can be seen on the insides of the legs.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*



The caracal is a slender, moderately sized cat characterized by a robust build, a short face, long canine teeth, tufted ears, and long legs. It reaches nearly 40–50 centimeters (16–20 in) at the shoulder; the head-and-body length is typically 78 centimeters (31 in) for males and 73 centimeters (29 in) for females. While males weigh 12–18 kilograms (26–40 lb), females weigh 8–13 kilograms (18–29 lb). The tan, bushy tail measures 26–34 centimeters (10–13 in), and extends to the hocks. The caracal is sexually dimorphic; the females are smaller than the males in most bodily parameters. The prominent facial features include the 4.5 centimeters (1.8 in) long black tufts on the ears, two black stripes from the forehead to the nose, the black outline of the mouth, and the white patches surrounding the eyes and the mouth. The eyes appear to be narrowly open due to the lowered upper eyelid, probably an adaptation to shield the eyes from the sun's glare. The ear tufts may start drooping as the animal ages. The coat is uniformly reddish tan or sandy, though black caracals are also known. The underbelly and the insides of the legs are lighter, often with small reddish markings. The fur, soft, short and dense, grows coarser in the summer. The ground hairs (the basal layer of hair covering the coat) are denser in winter than in summer.
*Must be purchased in the Bone Pile Shop*

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