saber-toothed cat

(redirected from Sabretooth cat)

sa·ber-toothed cat

 (sā′bər-to͞otht′)
n.
Any of various extinct cats of the Oligocene Epoch to the Pleistocene Epoch, having long curved upper canine teeth, and including smilodon.
References in periodicals archive ?
Featuring the infamous dire wolf - one of the most feared land predators of all time - a giant 12-foot-tall bear and a sabretooth cat, the long-lost mega beasts will be on display for the first time when the zoo's Predators exhibition makes it world premiere on May 26.
You can get you up close and personal with life-sized models of prehistoric animals, look into the eyes of life-sized woolly mammoths, a sabretooth cat and Neanderthal man.
Palaeontologists had already reported finding remains of a large sabretooth cat from Toros Menalla known as Machairodus kabir, which weighed in at 350-490kg.
You can get up close and personal with life-sized models of prehistoric animals, look into the eyes of life-sized woolly mammoths, a sabretooth cat and Neanderthal man.
dimidiata is very robust, analogue to what happens in some sabretooth cats (e.g., Meachen-Samuels and Van Valkenburgh, 2010).
dimidiata differ greatly from sabretooth cats (Pine et al., 1985; Busch and Kravetz, 1991; Pine and Handley, 2007).
In nearby Kent's Cavern, archaeologists have found a human jaw bone that's more than 40,000 years old, making it the oldest human fossil discovered in northwest Europe, as well as bits of even more ancient cave bears, lions, mammoths, woolly rhinos and sabretooth cats.
This was the last time that giants like mammoths, woolly rhinos, and sabretooth cats ruled the planet.
Covering 100 acres of wood and parkland, our children loved getting closeup with an array of model dinos, sabretooth cats, mammoths and other assorted beasties on two trails covering millions of years of history.
"Since then I have been providing the animators with details on how sabretooth cats moved, their social behaviour and what kind of environment they would have lived in.
In the age of DNA, we now know that vanished creatures, like mammoths and mastodons, ground sloths and sabretooth cats, are ultimately nothing more than sequences of the four letters - A, C, T, and G - that make up the genetic blueprint or code of life.