Canidae


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Can·i·dae

(kan'i-dē),
A family of the Carnivora including the dogs, coyotes, wolves, and foxes.
[L. canis, dog]

Canidae

a family which includes 14 genera; the two commonest are the dogs (Canis spp.) and the foxes (Vulpes spp.). Includes exotic Canidae, e.g. dingo.
References in periodicals archive ?
Quaternary evolution and biogeography of the large South American Canidae (Mammalia: Carnivora).
With the addition of these two new canned formulas, Canidae now offers a selection of four unique grain free canine diets each available in a dry and a wet version.
Chromosomally, the Canidae family is characterized by including species with a large number of acrocentric chromosomes (2n > 64), and others with a small number of metacentric ones (2n < 50) (WAYNE et al.
The grand prize winner of the raffle will receive a a pair of Felt Beach Cruisers donated by Canidae.
The positive atmosphere at the races and the generosity of cycling fans everywhere convinced us to sponsor more events," said Jason Castillo, Controller for CANIDAE.
Infectious pathology of Canidae and Felidae in zoological parks.
com features more than 100 health-conscious pet supply brands for customers to choose from including Taste of the Wild, Blue Buffalo, Wellness, Nutro, Canidae, Royal Canin, Natural Balance, EVO and others, many of which where never available nationally prior to being carried by PetFlow.
Canidae has two lines of foods: Canidae Life Stages (6 varieties, including 1 puppy and 1 senior variety); and its Grain Free Pure line 4 varieties.
Members of the Family Canidae are usually characterised by high mobility and vagility, ethological characteristics that result in low levels of geographical genetic differentiation (Dalen et al.
Canidae is pleased to announce that the most recent winner of six months worth of free super-premium pet food is Dana G.
In previous works, some studies have analyzed the information about particular groups in specific regions, such as those conducted for the family Canidae and Felidae in South America (Medel and Jaksic, 1988; Lucherini et al.