The Cow

The Cow - 2
  • Life expectancy: Between 24 and 25 years
  • Where it lives: Pasuni, Housekeepers
  • Diet: Erbivor
  • Class: Mamifer
  • Scientific Name: Bos Taurus
  • What to eat: Grass, seeds, flowers
  • Predators: People, bears, wolves


Cows (Bos taurus) are the largest domestic animals. These are the most widespread species of this species (large horns).

They are raised for meat, milk and other dairy products, but they are also used for work: carriage, plow, etc.

In India cattle are sacred. An estimated 1.3 billion cattle are estimated worldwide.

Cow’s Food

The cow’s stomach has 4 coats: bellows, sieve, foil and clove. This composition is adapted to a passionate plant food and swallowed quickly.

Bellows is bulky, has a capacity of about 20 liters; in it the grass is stored.

The screen and foil have the walls wrinkled, and the digestion juice is produced in the clot.

Cow’s Aspect

Has the body covered with short hair, the color varying by race. The head has a long, wet lip.

There are nails on them. It has mobile ears and big eyes. There was a leather tongue called a wad of neck.

The horns are empty on the inside. The voluminous trunk ends with a long tail with pearls on the top.

On the ventral side is a mother with four nipples.

Each leg ends with two fingers wrapped in corneal holes that protect the fingers. It has six mandible cut, obliquely straightened forward, on their jaw missing, the anterior part of which is covered with a horn bristle.

There follows a blank place called bar (canines missing). The masses have a crescent-like enamel on their surface.

The male is called ox and is more stature than the cow. The largest ox was weighed in 1910 at over 2 tons.

Cow’s Features

When she cakes, the cow grabs the grass with her lips, tightens it with a tongue in a knee and cuts it with the incisors, which rests on the horn. The grass gathers in the bellows.

When it is filled, it finds a place of rest and begins to rumble; it is a ruminant herbivore. Grass passes from the bundle to the sliver and from here into the mouth, where it is well chewed and ruminated, through the movements of the mandible to the left and to the right.

Chewed grass and saliva soaked passes this time in the foliage and from here in the clot, where digestion continues, which ends in the small intestine.

Cow’s Reproduction

The gestation period of a cow is 9 months. A calf weighs 25 to 45 kg at birth.

Once a year, the cow gives birth to a calf, which feeds on milk produced by mothers.

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