Australia is full of very poisonous snakes, but children still go out for a walk.
One of the most poisonous snakes crawled into the garden with the children, the cat immediately rushed at her and killed her.
But no one saw that the snake bit him, since everyone hid in the house.
The cat died the next day, the owners did not go to the doctor, they thought it would be enough.
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This dog's face is so cute and realistic that you just want to reach out and stroke its thick fur. Meanwhile, this is not a soft toy or stuffed animal, but a head recreated on the basis of a skull, which is 4, 5 thousand years old. Scientists who implemented this idea are sure that this is what a dog that lived in Scotland in the Neolithic era looked like. The skull was found in an ancient tomb discovered by archaeologists in the Orkney Islands.
[H] Why She Looks So Like a Wolf The remains of the lovable dog that conquered the hearts of modern animal lovers were found in an intricate Neolithic grave on Kuwin's Hill in the Orkney Islands, an archipelago off the northeastern coast of Scotland. In the reconstructed form, the head of the animal is surprisingly similar to that of a wolf and, most likely, it was precisely a domesticated wolf.
“This dog is the size of a large collie and resembles a European gray wolf in some of its features,” said Alison Sheridan, chief curator of archaeological research in the Scottish History and Archeology Department of the National Museum of Scotland, where the skull is kept.
Researchers have known about the existence of Neolithic dogs since 1901, when 24 skulls of these animals were found in a burial on Kuuyn Hill. However, this is the first time that one of the found skulls has been "revived" by means of forensic reconstruction.
Earlier radiocarbon analysis of the skulls at the Quuyn Hill site showed that the remains of the dogs were placed in a burial chamber by ancient people more than 500 years after the original tomb was built. And this, according to archaeologists, indicates that the dogs were buried for ritual purposes.
The researcher notes that the skull reconstruction, commissioned by Historic Environment Scotland, will help to learn more about ceremonial practices and the symbolic meaning of the dog during the late Neolithic period in the Orkney Islands, but also about the very appearance of domestic dogs in third millennium BC ..
“Domesticated dogs tend to have more prominent, raised foreheads these days than wolves,” explained Jack Zeng, a functional anatomist at the University of Buffalo. - Moreover, domestic dogs, as a rule, have a shorter muzzle and, accordingly, a different dental system.
Other studies have shown that domesticated dogs tend to have more "drooping" ears, shorter and more curly hair, more "curly" tails, and a lighter, less uniform coat. In addition, their brains are smaller than those of wild wolves.
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