Monday, January 2, 2017

FINALLY :D

FINALLY
THE RIM IS...
A RARE MOON NECKLACE!!11!!!!1!!!

I've been waiting for this for SO LONG!!

I really like this!! 10/10 ๐Ÿ˜†๐Ÿ˜†๐Ÿ˜†

Sorry for not posting for so long, I was quite ''swamped''. And with that I mean...

  • Holidays Homework
  • Carolling Business
  • My sister
Tomorrow I'll try to post again :P
But imma not finish this post right now.
You see, I decided to do something... ya know... ''fun'', to improve the quality of my posts XD

Imma copy& paste and maybe edit stuff about animals, because.... it's Animal Jam! And I think it'd be better to think about real animals a little more than pixelated ones :P

Pallas Cat

The Pallas's cat (Otocolobus manul), also called the manul, is a small wild cat with a broad but fragmented distribution in the grasslands and montane steppes of Central Asia. It is negatively affected by habitat degradation, prey base decline, and hunting, and has therefore been classified as Near Threatened by IUCN since 2002.

 The Pallas's cat is about the size of a domestic cat. Its body is 46 to 65 cm (18 to 26 in) long and its tail is 21 to 31 cm (8.3 to 12.2 in) long. It weighs 2.5 to 4.5 kg (5.5 to 9.9 lb). The combination of its stocky posture and long, dense fur makes it appear stout and plush. Its fur is ochre with dark vertical bars on the torso and forelegs. The winter coat is greyer and less patterned than the summer coat. There are clear black rings on the tail and dark spots on the forehead. The cheeks are white with narrow black stripes running from the corners of the eyes. The chin and throat are also white, merging into the greyish, silky fur of the underparts. Concentric white and black rims around the eyes accentuate their rounded shape. The legs are proportionately shorter than those of other cats, the ears are set very low and wide apart, and the claws are unusually short. The face is shortened compared with other cats, giving it a flattened look. The pupils are circular. The short jaw has fewer teeth than is typical among cats, but the canine teeth are large.

Much beauty.

Until the early 1970s, only two Pallas's cats were recorded in the Transcaucasus, both encountered near the Araks River in northwestern Iran  but no records existed from Azerbaijan. Populations in the Caspian Sea region, in Afghanistan and Pakistan, are thought to be declining and becoming increasingly isolated.
In recent years, several Pallas' cats were photographed for the first time during camera trapping surveys:
  • in Iran's Khojir National Park in 2008
  • in the Eastern Himalayas: in Bhutan's Wangchuck Centennial Park in April 2012 and above 4,100 m (13,500 ft) in the Jigme Dorji National Park in autumn 2012
  • in Pakistan's Qurumber National Park above 3,400 m (11,200 ft) in July 2012
  • in Nepal's Annapurna Conservation Area above 4,200 m (13,800 ft) in December 2012 and December 2013.

Well, that's all for today :D Cya!!




2 comments:

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