Southeast asian deer ungulate
Deer singular and plural are the hoofed ruminant mammals forming the family Cervidae. The two main groups of deer are the Cervinae , including the muntjac , the elk wapiti , the fallow deer , and the chital ; and the Capreolinae , including the reindeer caribou , the roe deer , and the moose. Female reindeer, and male deer of all species except the Chinese water deer , grow and shed new antlers each year. In this they differ from permanently horned antelope , which are part of a different family Bovidae within the same order of even-toed ungulates Artiodactyla. The musk deer Moschidae of Asia and chevrotains Tragulidae of tropical African and Asian forests are separate families within the ruminant clade Ruminantia. They are no more closely related to deer than are other even-toed ungulates.
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Chevrotain - Wikipedia
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South-east Asia's hoofed animals under threat - in pictures
Chevrotains , also known as mouse-deer , are small ungulates that make up the family Tragulidae , the only members of the infraorder Tragulina. The 10 extant species are placed in three genera,   but several species also are known only from fossils. The Asian species weigh between 0.
Depressed mammal densities characterize the interior of many Southeast Asian protected areas, and are the result of commercial and subsistence hunting. Local people are part of this problem but can participate in solutions through improved partnerships that incorporate local knowledge into problem diagnosis. The process of involving local people helps build a constituency that is more aware of its role positive and negative in a protected area and generates site-specific conservation assessments for management planning. We illustrate the practical details of initiating such a partnership through our work in a Thai wildlife sanctuary. Many protected areas in Southeast Asia present similar opportunities.
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