The Thylacine Thylacinus cynocephalus : dog-headed pouched-dog is a large carnivorous marsupial now believed to be extinct. It was the only member of the family Thylacinidae to survive into modern times. The Thylacine was sandy yellowish-brown to grey in colour and had 15 to 20 distinct dark stripes across the back from shoulders to tail. Although the large head was dog- or wolf-like, the tail was stiff and the legs were relatively short. Body hair was dense, short and soft, to 15mm in length. It had short ears about 80 mm long that were erect, rounded and covered with short fur. Jaws were large and powerful and there were 46 teeth. Adult male Thylacine were larger on average than females. The female Thylacine had a back-opening pouch. The litter size was up to four and the young were dependent on the mother until at least half-grown.
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You've no doubt heard about the Tasmanian devil or, better yet, even seen an animated version of the whirling dervish in a Looney Tunes cartoon. But what about the Tasmanian tiger? Actually not even a tiger at all — instead a marsupial scientifically known as the thylacine Thylacinus cynocephalus — this creature is thought to have gone extinct almost years ago. But did it really? Well, while many experts believe that the last-known thylacine died at Australia's Hobart Zoo in , yet others ardently claim that the animal still exists because they have spotted one or more in the wild. Although designated as officially extinct, it is difficult to prove that something is not there as opposed to proving it is. There are many cases of species being 'rediscovered' after many years of supposed extinction.
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Follow our live coverage for the latest news on the coronavirus pandemic. Important findings about the extinct Tasmanian tiger indicate the true beauty of the enigmatic thylacine thanks to a well-preserved pelt. A microscopic examination of the recently rediscovered pelt revealed the animal's fur varied in coarseness, shape and colour, and it had at least three layers of body hair. David Thurrowgood, a Launceston conservator, said the pelt's colours were much more dramatic than in other faded thylacine pelts that existed in museums, which made the pelt one of the best still in existence. When photos of the pelt started circulating online Mr Thurrowgood knew he had to get his hands on the thylacine skin.
Thylacine , Thylacinus cynocephalus , also called marsupial wolf, Tasmanian tiger , or Tasmanian wolf , largest carnivorous marsupial of recent times, presumed extinct soon after the last captive individual died in A slender fox-faced animal that hunted at night for wallabies and birds , the thylacine was to cm 39 to 51 inches long, including its to cm to inch tail. Weight ranged from 15 to 30 kg 33 to 66 pounds , but about 25 kg about 55 pounds was average. The fur was yellowish brown, with 13 to 19 dark bars on the back and rump. The hind legs were longer than the forelegs, and the tail was very thick at the base, tapering evenly to a point. The skull was remarkably similar to that of a dog but had characteristics diagnostic of a marsupial. Other differences include a smaller braincase and jaws with an enormous, almost degree gape.