Definition of Cervus unicolor

1. Noun. A deer of southern Asia with antlers that have three tines.

Exact synonyms: Sambar, Sambur
Generic synonyms: Cervid, Deer
Group relationships: Cervus, Genus Cervus

Cervus Unicolor Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Cervus Unicolor

Certhia americana
Certhia familiaris
Certificate of Need
Certificates of Need
Cervantes Saavedra
Cervus canadensis
Cervus elaphus
Cervus nipon
Cervus sika
Cervus unicolor
Ceryle alcyon
Cesar Chavez
Cesar Estrada Chavez
Cesar Franck
Cesar Ritz
Cesare Borgia
Cestan-Chenais syndrome

Literary usage of Cervus unicolor

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Fasciculi Malayenses: Anthropological and Zoological Results of an by Herbert Christopher Robinson, Nelson Annandale (1903)
"... district of Rhaman (obtained from natives). ' The muntjac was evidently common on Bukit Besar, and its barking cry was often heard.' 59. cervus unicolor ..."

2. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History by American Museum of Natural History (1906)
"Lydekker, in his 'Deer of All Lands' (P- I53). includes the Hainan Sambar under his cervus unicolor equinus, "as suggested by Mr. WL Sclater. ..."

3. Handbook of Instructions for Collectors by British Museum (Natural History) (1902)
"Bengal and Malaysia. t Indian Rhinoceros (Rhinoceros unicornis). Assam, t Shou (Cervus affinis). ? District north of Bhutan. t Sambar (cervus unicolor). ..."

4. The Encyclopaedia of Sport by Frederick George Aflalo, Hedley Peek (1897)
"Sambar (cervus unicolor)—Height,4 ft. 6 in.; weight of large specimens, 600 to 700 Ibs. Maximum measurements of different antlers : Length around outside, ..."

5. Popular Official Guide to the New York Zoological Park by New York Zoological Park, William Temple Hornaday, New York Zoological Society (1911)
"The Indian Sambar, (cervus unicolor), always suggests a tropical understudy of the Altai wapiti, clad with thin, coarse, ..."

6. Jungle Trails and Jungle People: Travel, Adventure and Observation in the by Caspar Whitney (1905)
"The other deer most commonly seen is the sambar (cervus unicolor), ranging from four to five feet at the shoulder, an Oriental species which, ..."

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