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Ocelot vs. Serval

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Ocelotnoun

An American feline carnivore (Felis pardalis) covered with blackish ocellated spots and blotches which are variously arranged.

Servalnoun

A medium-sized African wild cat, Leptailurus serval, formerly Felis serval.

Ocelotnoun

An American feline carnivore (Felis pardalis). It ranges from the Southwestern United States to Patagonia. It is covered with blackish ocellated spots and blotches, which are variously arranged. The ground color varies from reddish gray to tawny yellow.

Servalnoun

An African wild cat (Felis serval) of moderate size; - called also serval cat. It has rather long legs and a tail of moderate length. Its color is tawny, with black spots on the body and rings of black on the tail.

Ocelotnoun

nocturnal wildcat of Central America and South America having a dark-spotted buff-brown coat

Servalnoun

slender long-legged African wildcat having large untufted ears and tawny black-spotted coat

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Ocelot

The ocelot (Leopardus pardalis) is a medium-sized spotted wild cat that reaches 40–50 cm (15.7–19.7 in) at the shoulders and weighs between 8 and 15.5 kg (17.6 and 34.2 lb). It was first described by Carl Linnaeus in 1758.

Serval

The serval (Leptailurus serval) is a wild cat native to Africa. It is rare in North Africa and the Sahel, but widespread in sub-Saharan countries, except rainforest regions.

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