Crazy goat with a funny tongue

Crazy goat with a funny tongue
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The domestic goat (Capra aegagrus hircus) is a subspecies of goat domesticated from the wild goat of southwest Asia and Eastern Europe. The goat is a member of the family Bovidae and is closely related to the sheep as both are in the goat-antelope subfamily Caprinae. There are over 300 distinct breeds of goat. Goats are one of the oldest domesticated species, and have been used for their milk, meat, hair, and skins over much of the world. In 2011, there were more than 924 million live goats around the globe, according to the UN Food and Agriculture Organization. Female goats are referred to as “does” or “nannies”, intact males as “bucks” or “billies”, and their offspring are “kids”. Castrated males are “wethers”. Goat meat from younger animals is called “kid” or cabrito (Spanish), and from older animals is simply known as “goat” or sometimes called chevon (French), or in some areas “mutton” (which more often refers to adult sheep meat). Etymology The Modern English word goat comes from Old English gāt “she-goat, goat in general”, which in turn derives from Proto-Germanic *gaitaz (cf. Dutch/Icelandic geit, German Geiß, and Gothic gaits), ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *ǵʰaidos meaning “young goat” (cf. Latin haedus “kid”), itself perhaps from a root meaning “jump” (assuming that Old Church Slavonic zajęcǐ “hare”, Sanskrit jihīte “he moves” are related)[citation needed]. To refer to the male, Old English used bucca (giving modern buck) until ousted by hegote, hegoote in the late 12th century. Nanny goat (females) originated in the 18th century and billy goat (for males) in the 19th. History Horn cores from the Neolithic village of Atlit Yam Goats are among the earliest animals domesticated by humans. The mountain pygmy most recent genetic analysis confirms the archaeological evidence that the wild Bezoar ibex of the Zagros Mountains are the likely origin of almost all domestic goats today. Neolithic farmers began to herd wild goats for easy access to milk and meat, primarily, as well as for their dung, which was used as fuel, and their bones, hair, blow blows and sinew for clothing, building, and tools billy . The earliest remnants of domesticated goats dating 10,000 years before present are found in Ganj Dareh in Iran. buck bucks fight fighting fights Goat remains have been found at archaeological sites in Jericho, Choga Mami Djeitun and Çayönü, dating the domestication of goats in pygmy sheeps pygmies Western faint faints fainting mate mates mating Asia at between 8000 and 9000 years ago rabid rabies billy goat goats disease diseases diseased farm farms animal animals chicken chickens hen hens rooster rooster mates mate mating sex male female tips milk milks funniest home video videos fail fails tape tapes camera cameras tip advice farming farmer farmers field fields funny comedy strange odd weird horse horses cattle cow fox wolf wolves hyena hyenas pen pens cage cages caged crazy insane weird odd comedy comedian birth calves calf baby babies puppy puppies feed feeding feeds food Studies of DNA evidence suggests 10,000 years BP as the domestication date. Historically, goat hide has been used for water and wine bottles in both traveling and transporting wine for sale. It has also been used to produce parchment. Anatomy and health Goats are considered small livestock animals, compared to bigger animals such as cattle, camels and horses, but larger than microlivestock such as poultry, rabbits, cavies, and bees. Each recognized breed of goats has specific weight ranges, which vary from over 300 lbs for bucks of larger breeds such as the Boer, to 45 to 60 lbs for smaller goat does. Within each breed, different strains or bloodlines may have different recognized sizes. At the bottom of the size range are miniature breeds such as the African Pigmy, which stand 16 to 23 inches at the shoulder as adults Eye with horizontal diet diets pupil Most goats naturally have two horns, of various shapes and sizes depending on the breed. Goats have horns unless they are “polled” (meaning, genetically hornless) or the horns have been removed, typically soon after birth.[10] There have been incidents of polycerate goats (having as many as eight horns), although this is a genetic rarity thought to be inherited. The horns are most typically removed in commercial dairy goat herds, to reduce the injuries to humans and other goats. Unlike cattle, goats have not been successfully bred to be reliably polled, as the genes determining sex and those determining horns are closely linked. Breeding together two genetically polled goats results in a high number of intersex individuals among the offspring, which are typically sterile. Their horns are made of living bone surrounded by