Tragelaphus


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Noun1.Tragelaphus - African antelopes: kudusTragelaphus - African antelopes: kudus; bongos; nyalas; bushbucks
mammal genus - a genus of mammals
Bovidae, family Bovidae - true antelopes; cattle; oxen; sheep; goats
Boocercus eurycerus, Tragelaphus eurycerus, bongo - large forest antelope of central Africa having a reddish-brown coat with white stripes and spiral horns
koodoo, koudou, kudu - either of two spiral-horned antelopes of the African bush
harnessed antelope - any of several antelopes of the genus Tragelaphus having striped markings resembling a harness
Tragelaphus angasi, nyala - spiral-horned South African antelope with a fringe of white hairs along back and neck
mountain nyala, Tragelaphus buxtoni - shaggy antelope of mountains of Ethiopia
bushbuck, guib, Tragelaphus scriptus - antelope with white markings like a harness and twisted horns
References in periodicals archive ?
The animals most frequently reported caught were blue duikers (Philantomba monticola), antelopes (Tragelaphus spp.), porcupines (Atherurus africanus), pangolins (Phataginus tricuspis), primates (Cercopithecus spp.), occasionally Giant pouched rats (Cricetomys emini), snakes (mainly Python sebae) and dwarf crocodiles (Osteolaemus tetraspis).
There are seven African spiral-horned antelope of genus Tragelaphus. As hunters, we add the common and giant eland for a total of nine; the much larger elands are of genus Taurotragus.
The lowland bongo (Tragelaphus eurycerus eurycerus) was spotted on the zoo's motion-sensor camera traps in the lowland rainforests of the Semuliki National Park in the south west of the country where it borders the Democratic Republic of Congo.
Both mountain nyala (Tragelaphus buxtoni Lydekker, 1910) and Menelik's bushbuck (Tragelaphus scriptus menelik Neuman, 1902) are sexually dimorphic spiral-horned ungulates endemic to the southeastern highlands and highlands of Ethiopia, respectively [12].
The protected areas support a rich diversity of ungulates and potential prey including blue wildebeest Connochaetes taurinus, common warthog Phacochoerus africanus, greater kudu Tragelaphus strepsiceros, impala Aepyceros melampus, nyala Tragelaphus angasii, plains zebra Equus quagga and waterbuck Kobus ellipsiprymnus.
Patterns of association, nestedness, and species co-occurrence of helminth parasites in the greater kudu, Tragelaphus strepsiceros, in the Kruger National Park, South Africa, and the Etosha National Park, Namibia.
Several studies have reported endocrine disruption in other wildlife species including the South African eland, Tragelaphus oryx (Bornman et al.
This ordinance had provisions to (1) specify and protect certain birds and animals, (2) stipulate times and seasons within which it was prohibited to kill, pursue, or shoot game without a license, and (3) classify some animals as royal game and restrict people from hunting or capturing them, for example, elephant (Loxodonta africana), giraffe (Giraffa camelopardalis), white rhino (Ceratotherium simum), kudu (Tragelaphus strepsiceros), and ostrich (Struthio camelus) [7, 68].
Meat quality of kudu (Tragelaphus strepsiceros) and impala (Aepyceros melampus): Carcass yield, physical quality and chemical composition of kudu and impala Longissimus dorsi muscle as affected by gender and age.
This occurs mostly on private land, with the most commonly hunted species being impala (Aepyceros melampus), warthog (Phacochoerus aethiopicus), and kudu (Tragelaphus strepsiceros), which all share habitat with the SGH.
Otobius megnini parasitizes domesticated animals, such as cattle, as well as native and exotic wildlife (Becklund, 1968) such as Addax nasomaculatus (addax), Oryx gazella (gemsbok), Tragelaphus angasii (nyala), Hippotragus niger (sable antelope), Giraffa camelopardalis (giraffe), and Equus quagga (zebras).