members of the class Mammalia, a class of the subphylum Vertebrata, that are characterized by a constant level of activity independent of external temperature and by mammary glands, hair or fur, heterodonty, and other features.
Warm-blooded animals that make milk to feed their babies. Mammals that live on land have hair and four legs (or two legs and two arms). Mammals in water have bodies designed for swimming. Examples: people, deer, wolves, mice, dolphins.
Warm-blooded vertebrates that nourish offspring with milk produced by mammary glands; including humans; after the extinction of the dinosaurs 65 million years ago, some mammals on the land and in the sea grew to be very large, including the now-extinct woolly mammoth.
kararehe ngote u Animals that have hair, feed their young with milk and are warm-blooded. Bats are the only native land mammals in New Zealand. All of the others ( possums, cats, rats, stoats and more) have been introduced by humans.
Of the class Mammalia, the highest class of vertebrates. Mammals are warm-blooded animals that have mammary glands and a four-chambered heart. Most give birth to live young, and are either partially or completely covered in hair.
any of various warm-blooded vertebrate animals of the class Mammalia, including human beings, characterized by a covering of hair on the skin and, in the female, milk-producing mammary glands for nourishing the young. Most mammals give live birth to their young