How to determine what type of cat you have
Here are some of the most common cat breeds.
Other cat breeds are not listed here.
If you are not sure what type of cat you have, you can find out by doing a simple analysis of the cat's appearance.
Cat breeds have a wide range of colors, fur types, and body types.
A cat with a regular body type is the most common type of cat.
Cat breeds range in size from very small, like the Siamese to very large, like the Maine Coon.
At the other end of the spectrum are the short-haired cats, like the Persian.
Some cat breeds are very small, while others are very large.
There are short-haired cats, medium-haired cats, long-haired cats and very long-haired cats.
The majority of cats are longhaired, but there are also short-haired cats, medium-haired cats and long-haired cats.
Each cat breed has its own unique characteristics.
Here are some things to look for when determining what type of cat you have.
Note: Some cat breeds have been renamed.
The Old English word for cat, "cat" is from the Old English word "catt" which means "to chase".
The word "tiger" is from the ancient Greek word "tigris".
The word "maine coon" is from the French word "mane au lion" meaning "lion's mane".
The word "Persian" is from the Persian word "pard" meaning "lion".
The word "Siamese" is a combination of the Thai word "siam" which means "pleasing" and the Thai word "sa" meaning "two".
The word "Japangu" is from the Japanese word "japang" which means "to grow up".
The word "Oriental" is from the Greek word "orient" meaning "east".
The word "Abyssinian" is from the Italian word "abissino" meaning "a native of Abyssinia".
The word "Bengal" is from the Bengali word "bangla" meaning "lake".
The word "Himalayan" is from the Hindi word "himlai" meaning "to swell or to become big".
The word "Chesney" is from the English word "chesney" meaning "one of the native cats of England".
The word "Shorthair" is from the English word "shorthair" meaning "shorn of fur on the head".
The word "Briard" is from the French word "briard" meaning "shepherd dog".
as a lion or tiger2 → let the cat out of the bag3 → put/set the cat among the pigeons4 → play (a game of) cat and mouse (with somebody)5 → the cat’s whiskers/pyjamas 6 → like a cat on hot bricks7 → not stand/have a cat in hell’s chance (of doing something). 8 → when the cat’s away (the mice will play)9 → like the cat that got the cream10 → look like something the cat dragged/brought in → raining cats and dogs, → there’s not enough room to swing a catCOLLOCATIONSadjectivesa pet cat (=one that you care for in your... Read more
The Celts, who lived 2,000 years ago, mostly in the area that is now Ireland, the United Kingdom and northern France, celebrated their new year on November 1. This day marked the end of summer and the harvest and the beginning of the dark, cold winter, a time of year that was often associated with human death. Celts believed that on the night before the new year, the boundary between the worlds of the living and the dead became blurred. On the night of October 31 they celebrated Samhain, when it was believed that the ghosts of the dead returned to earth. In addition to causing trouble and... Read more
A lot of observation—watching groups of cats to see how they interact with one another and deducing their social structure. [I watch] cats in colonies that are free-ranging, and in animal shelters where quite a number will be housed together—you get interesting dynamics [when new cats are introduced]. Read more
“Cats do not need their owners, scientists conclude,” reads another. Poor cats, always getting bad PR. As if it wasn’t enough that Australia has declared war on feral cats, we now have a study that says cats don’t need their owners. The research, from the University of Lincoln, adapted the Ainsworth “strange situation” test, developed in the 1970s to observe just how attached children, and sometimes dogs (idiots), are to their caregivers. They found that when you put a cat in an unfamiliar room it does not look for reassurance from its owner or seem to miss them if they are absent. Read more
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