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All the dogs in the world - List of dog breeds - Wikipedia


Domestic dogs have been selectively bred for millennia for various behaviors, sensory capabilities, and physical attributes. [16] Modern dog breeds show more variation in size, appearance, and behavior than any other domestic animal. [16] Dogs are predators and scavengers , and like many other predatory mammals, the dog has powerful muscles, fused wrist bones, a cardiovascular system that supports both sprinting and endurance, and teeth for catching and tearing.

Dogs are highly variable in height and weight. The smallest known adult dog was a Yorkshire Terrier , that stood only 6.3 cm (2.5 in) at the shoulder, 9.5 cm (3.7 in) in length along the head-and-body, and weighed only 113 grams (4.0 oz). The largest known dog was an English Mastiff which weighed 155.6 kg (343 lb) and was 250 cm (98 in) from the snout to the tail. [55] The tallest dog is a Great Dane that stands 106.7 cm (42.0 in) at the shoulder. [56]

The dog's senses include vision, hearing, sense of smell, sense of taste, touch and sensitivity to the earth's magnetic field. Another study suggested that dogs can see the earth's magnetic field. [57] [58]

Domestic dogs have been selectively bred for millennia for various behaviors, sensory capabilities, and physical attributes. [16] Modern dog breeds show more variation in size, appearance, and behavior than any other domestic animal. [16] Dogs are predators and scavengers , and like many other predatory mammals, the dog has powerful muscles, fused wrist bones, a cardiovascular system that supports both sprinting and endurance, and teeth for catching and tearing.

Dogs are highly variable in height and weight. The smallest known adult dog was a Yorkshire Terrier , that stood only 6.3 cm (2.5 in) at the shoulder, 9.5 cm (3.7 in) in length along the head-and-body, and weighed only 113 grams (4.0 oz). The largest known dog was an English Mastiff which weighed 155.6 kg (343 lb) and was 250 cm (98 in) from the snout to the tail. [55] The tallest dog is a Great Dane that stands 106.7 cm (42.0 in) at the shoulder. [56]

The dog's senses include vision, hearing, sense of smell, sense of taste, touch and sensitivity to the earth's magnetic field. Another study suggested that dogs can see the earth's magnetic field. [57] [58]

One of the questions that people most commonly ask me is: “Just how many dogs are in the world today?” To find out the exact number of dogs on our planet is one of those “easier said than done” tasks, since in many countries people don’t keep dogs inside their homes as pets . In some places the dogs simply roam freely in the streets and nobody really owns them which makes counting

them difficult and imprecise.  The largest push to find out, at least how many pet dogs there are, has come from the pet food industry's market research. This is a big industry and in the United States alone over 40 billion dollars is spent each year just to buy dog food. In the search to find out if investing in this industry would be profitable in various parts of the world a number of research groups have been employed to take a sort of census of pet dogs in target countries. The results that they have obtained are interesting although incomplete.

 As of this writing, approximately 42.5 million households in the U.S. own one or more dogs and the total number of dogs in the country is in excess of 73 million. Canada, has approximately 6 million pet dogs.

Domestic dogs have been selectively bred for millennia for various behaviors, sensory capabilities, and physical attributes. [16] Modern dog breeds show more variation in size, appearance, and behavior than any other domestic animal. [16] Dogs are predators and scavengers , and like many other predatory mammals, the dog has powerful muscles, fused wrist bones, a cardiovascular system that supports both sprinting and endurance, and teeth for catching and tearing.

Dogs are highly variable in height and weight. The smallest known adult dog was a Yorkshire Terrier , that stood only 6.3 cm (2.5 in) at the shoulder, 9.5 cm (3.7 in) in length along the head-and-body, and weighed only 113 grams (4.0 oz). The largest known dog was an English Mastiff which weighed 155.6 kg (343 lb) and was 250 cm (98 in) from the snout to the tail. [55] The tallest dog is a Great Dane that stands 106.7 cm (42.0 in) at the shoulder. [56]

The dog's senses include vision, hearing, sense of smell, sense of taste, touch and sensitivity to the earth's magnetic field. Another study suggested that dogs can see the earth's magnetic field. [57] [58]

One of the questions that people most commonly ask me is: “Just how many dogs are in the world today?” To find out the exact number of dogs on our planet is one of those “easier said than done” tasks, since in many countries people don’t keep dogs inside their homes as pets . In some places the dogs simply roam freely in the streets and nobody really owns them which makes counting

them difficult and imprecise.  The largest push to find out, at least how many pet dogs there are, has come from the pet food industry's market research. This is a big industry and in the United States alone over 40 billion dollars is spent each year just to buy dog food. In the search to find out if investing in this industry would be profitable in various parts of the world a number of research groups have been employed to take a sort of census of pet dogs in target countries. The results that they have obtained are interesting although incomplete.

 As of this writing, approximately 42.5 million households in the U.S. own one or more dogs and the total number of dogs in the country is in excess of 73 million. Canada, has approximately 6 million pet dogs.

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Domestic dogs have been selectively bred for millennia for various behaviors, sensory capabilities, and physical attributes. [16] Modern dog breeds show more variation in size, appearance, and behavior than any other domestic animal. [16] Dogs are predators and scavengers , and like many other predatory mammals, the dog has powerful muscles, fused wrist bones, a cardiovascular system that supports both sprinting and endurance, and teeth for catching and tearing.

Dogs are highly variable in height and weight. The smallest known adult dog was a Yorkshire Terrier , that stood only 6.3 cm (2.5 in) at the shoulder, 9.5 cm (3.7 in) in length along the head-and-body, and weighed only 113 grams (4.0 oz). The largest known dog was an English Mastiff which weighed 155.6 kg (343 lb) and was 250 cm (98 in) from the snout to the tail. [55] The tallest dog is a Great Dane that stands 106.7 cm (42.0 in) at the shoulder. [56]

The dog's senses include vision, hearing, sense of smell, sense of taste, touch and sensitivity to the earth's magnetic field. Another study suggested that dogs can see the earth's magnetic field. [57] [58]

One of the questions that people most commonly ask me is: “Just how many dogs are in the world today?” To find out the exact number of dogs on our planet is one of those “easier said than done” tasks, since in many countries people don’t keep dogs inside their homes as pets . In some places the dogs simply roam freely in the streets and nobody really owns them which makes counting

them difficult and imprecise.  The largest push to find out, at least how many pet dogs there are, has come from the pet food industry's market research. This is a big industry and in the United States alone over 40 billion dollars is spent each year just to buy dog food. In the search to find out if investing in this industry would be profitable in various parts of the world a number of research groups have been employed to take a sort of census of pet dogs in target countries. The results that they have obtained are interesting although incomplete.

 As of this writing, approximately 42.5 million households in the U.S. own one or more dogs and the total number of dogs in the country is in excess of 73 million. Canada, has approximately 6 million pet dogs.

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My Texas Porkchop is a 12-pound, brown and white Chihuahua mix. Like many other dog owners, I  boast that my “little brother” is the greatest dog on the planet. And like all of them, I am absolutely right.

Each year, the Petco Foundation invites adopters to share the story of how their adopted pet changed their lives during the annual Holiday Wishes campaign, giving the organization that they adopted from a chance to receive a grant award. This story by Paul Cancino won Montgomery Humane Society in Alabama a 2017 Holiday Wishes award.




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