serow


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Related to serow: Gorals, Himalayan serow

serow

goat antelope, genus Capricornis, in eastern Asia.
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Besides this, Serow 250, on the other hand, features excellent maneuverability suited for mountain trails including a short wheelbase (1,360 mm) and a tight turning radius.
Immunocytochemical identification of four cell types in the pancreatic islets of the Japanese serow capricornis crispus.
In developing the interview protocol, we drew on research on hope conducted by Snyder and his colleagues and on teacher calling conducted by Serow (1994) and his colleagues (Serow, Eaker, & Forrest, 1994) and, to gain deeper insight into teacher commitment, items were developed that were informed by research on teacher commitment (Day & Gu, 2007) and commitment narratives (McAdams, Diamond, et St.
This reflected what Serow (1994) called the sense of "calling" which means a natural inclination and capacity to teach.
There are no large cats left in Yachang and the only ungulates besides pigs found in the Reserve are one species each of barking deer and serow (a goat antelope), but both are rare.
For its part, Taiwan has pledged to China two Formosan sika deer, an endangered species native to the island, and two rare Formosan serow, which are goat-like mammals that resemble antelopes.
He also signed a deal to exchange rare animals with Taiwan, with Beijing offering two pandas in exchange for a rare Formosa serow and a Formosa sika deer offered by Hau Long-bin, the mayor of Taipei.
For analytical convenience, the following definitions, which are often used in the literature, are employed in this study: youngest old (or elderly) refers to persons aged 60-64 years; young old refers to persons aged 60-69 years; and oldest old refers to persons aged 80 years and over (Mba, 2006; 2005a; United Nations, 2001; Serow and Cowart, 1998).
The faculty fellows who participated in the first year of the program moved from what Calleson, Serow, and Parker (1998) described as service-learning "sponsors" to service-learning "brokers.
States: Impacts of 'New Elderly Birth,' Migration, and Immigration," Gerontologist 35 (December 1995): 761-770; William Serow, "Unanswered Questions and New Direction in Research on Elderly Migration: Economic and Demographic Perspectives," Journal of Aging and Social Policy 4 (Fall/Winter 1992): 73-89.
Late in life in 1961, he received the Doctor of Science degree at Hiroshima University with a study in osteology of the Japanese Serow Capricornulus (an artiodactyle) and in the next year he received the Doctor of Agriculture at Tokyo University of Agriculture with a study of Lagomorpha.