Translation of agouti in Spanish:

agouti

agutí, n.

(aguti)

Pronunciation /əˈɡuːti//əˈɡudi/

plural noun

  • 1

    (animal)
    agutí masculine
    • Two-month-old genetically identical Agouti mice.
    • Macaws, owls, monkeys and agouti were in cages draped in foliage - a sort of home away from home - and watched closely by officials of the Emperor Valley Zoo.
    • Two days later, the professors found themselves confronting another polar bear, two mandrills, two agoutis, a tiger, a vulture, two eagles, and two more animal proprietors, who, like the first, were retained to care for the animals.
    • You may even see an opossum-like manicou or the large agouti - a rodent introduced as food by the Amerindians.
    • It was early and the forest was quiet, and I was looking for an agouti, a cat-sized rodent and subject of Enrique Ortiz's recent research.
    • Fig 2 shows the chemical analysis of melanins from dorsal midline fur of adult agouti mutant mice.
    • Despite its hardness, it can be gnawed through, after it has fallen to the ground, by rodents such as the agouti.
    • Their prey consists mainly of birds and small mammals such as rats and agoutis.
    • Crossings between dark variants and gray agoutis only produced agoutis.
    • Eyes in shining pairs blinked from the roadside: foxes, agoutis, maybe wild cats.
    • His current project measuring ocelot and agouti predator/prey interactions using telemetry tracking is supported by the National Geographic Council for Research and Exploration.
    • The agouti - a large, golden-brown rodent which looks about as succulent a meal as a jaguar could ever hope to find - emerged from the forest and stood sniffing the air.
    • These include the capybara, the agouti, the coypu, the cavy and the chinchilla.
    • As we walked through one forest concession to check seedling survival, Ortiz described his findings in terms of the ‘agouti shadow’: the outline of how far an agouti disperses an individual tree's pods and the nuts inside.
    • Again, unconscious of the life-cycle of its food-plant, the large rodent called the agouti, in tropical America, buries seeds such as those of the brazil nut.
    • The fanciers, from whom most yellows come, ordinarily keep few agouti mice.
    • Among the animals selected are birds of assorted sizes and habits, tortoises, iguanas, and mammals (especially primates but also peccaries, agoutis, and coatimundis).
    • There are more than 250 species of birds, in an island just 26 miles long and seven miles wide, and animals from armadillos and agoutis to racoons and opossums.
    • The trees' seeds are dispersed by birds, wild pigs, agoutis, bats, and monkeys, as well as by wind and water.
    • In wild areas, they hunt the tapir (a kind of wild hog), the anteater, and the jaguar, as well as the agouti (a rabbit-like rodent).
    • Brazil nuts are packed in a three-layer, highly reinforced pod that survives an 80-meter fall from the canopy, then defies opening by any animal except its ally, the agouti, a caching rodent with strong, angled teeth.
    • People gather the nuts, as do native rabbit-size rodents called agoutis.
    • There are many possibilities, especially for comparative research in mole rats, agouti, gerbils and elephant shrews.
    • Soon an agouti (a large tropical rodent) appeared and began to feed among the trumpeters, which were unperturbed by its presence.
    • Many genetics texts include examples of agouti and black in mice.
  • 2

    (fur)
    agutí masculine
    piel de agutí feminine
    • In mice, as in many other mammals, the wild-type pigmentation pattern of the fur is called agouti.
    • If they can see a tabby pattern in the fur, then the cat must be agouti, whereas if the colors are solid then the cat is nonagouti.
    • If agouti binds to this receptor, melanocytes make the red-yellow pigment.
    • The dorsal hair shows so-called agouti pattern.
    • A tabby pattern is still visible in an agouti, orange cat.
  • 3

    aguti