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What is ch in cats

Ch is the voiceless postalveolar fricative. The symbol for ch is ⟨χ⟩.

Voiced Ch in Irish Gaelic

The voiced velar fricative is called ch in Irish and Scottish Gaelic, and it has a different sound from the voiceless one. The symbol for it is ⟨χ⟩.

Voiceless Ch in Welsh

The voiceless velar fricative is called ch in Welsh and is pronounced /x/ or /h/ when it is after a vowel. The symbol for ch is ⟨χ⟩.


Ch is stressed on the second or third syllable when it is the first letter of a word.

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Almost every cat parent has experienced this, kitty snuggling close and the cat licks their human! Some of us lovingly call this gesture sandpaper kisses. Others would jokingly say it is your cat’s way of telling you “Hey human you need a bath!” Some cats like the taste of salt on sweaty skin and lick their icky humans! Read more

Cats (and humans) may yawn because they need to expel excess carbon dioxide. ... Some experts speculate that felines often yawn as a means to communicate. Yawning could keep cats from nodding off. When a feline starts to feel sleepy, she may yawn to take in more oxygen, signaling her brain to stay alert. Read more

Let's can get the fanciful proposed derivations out of the way... The phrase isn't in any sense literal, that is, it doesn't record an incident where cats and dogs fell from the sky. Small creatures, of the size of frogs or fish, do occasionally get carried skywards in freak weather, but there's no record of groups of them being scooped up in that way and causing this phrase to be coined. Read more

Evaporation – a Bunny’s nose when it is wet helps cool the bunny’s overall body temperature. Since there is so many Blood vessels there it works to cool its blood. Scent – Water Molecules have the ability to trap tiny scent particles and help the Rabbit smell to be more acute –. Read more

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