Rhesus Macaque


The Life of Animals | Rhesus Macaque | The rhesus macaque is brown or gray and has a pink face, which is hairless. Its tail is of medium length and average between 20.7 and 22.9 cm (8.1 to 9.0 inches). Adult males measure about 53 cm (21 inches) on average and weigh about 7.7 kg (17 lbs). The females are smaller, with an average of 47 cm (19 inches) long and 5.3 kg (12 lbs). Rhesus macaques have an average of 50 vertebrae. The rhesus macaque has 32 teeth with a dental formula bilophodont molars. The lower molars also have four cusps: metaconid, protoconid, hypoconid and entoconid. Rhesus monkeys are native to northern India, Bangladesh, Pakistan, Nepal, Burma, Thailand, Afghanistan, Vietnam, southern China and neighboring regions. They have the widest geographic distribution of a non-human primate, occupying a wide range of altitudes throughout Central, South and South-East Asia.

Broadening the range of rhesus macaque a natural process in some regions and a direct consequence of the introduction by humans in other regions has serious implications for the declining populations of endemic and bonnet macaques in southern India Rhesus monkeys are diurnal and arboreal and terrestrial time. During the monsoon season, which derive much of their water from fruits ripe and juicy. Macaques who live far from water sources lick the dew from the leaves and drink the rain water accumulated in tree holes. Drink water when they feed and congregate around streams and rivers. Rhesus monkeys are specialized pockets like the cheeks, which allows them to accumulate temporarily foods.

Rhesus macaques interact with a variety of vocalizations and body postures and facial expressive gestures. Perhaps the most common expression of the face makes Java is the "silent bared teeth" face. During the movements, macaques will "tuba" and "grunts". When foods are rarely high quality macaques makes "chirping", "harmonic arches" or "correction." When at risk, macaques emits a high-pitched sound which he called "sour bark." "Oops", "cry", "twitter", "pants-threats," "growls" and "bark" are used in aggressive interactions. Babies "gecker" to attract the attention of his mother. Adult male macaques seek to maximize their reproductive success by taking wife couples with women, both inside and outside of the breeding season. The females prefer to mate with males that increase the survival of their offspring. So a man marries provides resources for girls and protects them from predators.

Male rhesus macaques were observed to fight for access to sexually receptive females, but suffer more injuries during the mating season. Male macaques generally play no part in rearing the young, but they have peaceful relations with their children, couples wife. Mothers with one or more immature girls, and their children are in contact with the younger children of those who have immature older girls and mothers can pass the responsibility of raising their daughters. Children farther from the center of the most vulnerable groups outside infanticide. Some mothers abuse their children, which is supposed to be the result of controlling parenting styles. 

Find The Life of Animals

Post Labels

Albatross Alligator Amphibian Anteater Antelope Ape Armadillo Aves Avocet Axolotl Baboon Badger Bandicoot Barb Bat Bear Beaver Bee Beetle Beetle Horns Binturong Bird Birds Of Paradise Bison Boar Bongo Bonobo Booby Budgerigar Buffalo Bugs Bull Butterfly Butterfly Fish Caiman Camel Capybara Caracal Cassowary Cat Caterpillar Catfish Cattle Centipede Chameleon Chamois Cheetah Chicken Chimpanzee Chinchilla Cicada Cichlid Civet Clouded Leopard Clown Fish Coati Collared Peccary Common Buzzard Cougar Cow Coyote Crab Crane Critically Endangered crocodile Crustacean Cuscus Damselfly Deer Dhole Discus Dodo Dog Dolphin Donkey Dormouse Dragon Dragonfly Duck Dugongs Eagle east Concern Eastern Rosella Echidna Eel Elephant Emu Extinct Falcon Fennec fox Ferret Fish Flamingo Flatfish Flounder Fly Fossa Fox Frog Gar Gazelle Gecko Gerbil Gerridae Gharial Gibbon Giraffe Goat Goose Gopher Gorilla Grasshopper Green Anaconda Guinea Fowl Guinea Pig Gull Guppy Hamster Hare Harp seal Hawk Hedgehog Heron Hippopotamus Horse Hummingbird Hyena Ibis Iguana Impala Insect Invertebrate Jackal Jaguar Jellyfish Jerboa Kangaroo Kestrel Kingfisher Kiwi Koala Komodo Kowari Kudu Ladybird Ladybug Larvae Lemming Lemur Leopard Liger Lion Lizard Llama Lobster Loris Lynx Macaque Magpie Mammoth Manta Ray Markhor Marsupial Mayfly Meerkat Mermaid Millipede moles Mollusca Mongoose Monkey Moorhen Moose Mosquito Moth Mule Near Threatened Newt Nightingale ntelope Nudibranch Numbat Octopus Okapi Omnivore Orangutan Oriole Ornamental Birds Ornamental Fish Ostrich Otter owl Oyster Pademelon Panda Panthera Parrot Peacock Pelican Penguins Phanter Pig Pika Pike Platypus Polar Bears Porcupine Possum Prawn Primate Puffer Fish Puffin Puma Quoll Rabbit Raccoon Rare Rat Reindeer Reptile Rhino Robin Rodent Salamander Salmon Scorpion Scorpion Fish Sea ​​horse Sea lion Seals Serval Shark Skunk Snake spider Squid Squirrel Starling Bird Stoat Stork Swan Tapir Tarantula Threatened Tiger Tortoise Toucan Turtle Vulnerable Vulture Walrus Warthog Weasel whale Wildebeest Wolf Wolverine Wombat Woodlouse Woodpecker Zebra

Blog Archive