Dogs

{Dogs Vs Cats}The Oldest War|Comics|Scientific Facts!Page 5 Will Shock You

There’s a never-ending battle between cat and dog owners, trying to establish their pets as the superior ones. To recap arguments of both sides, we have decided to collect some of the {Scientific facts}and the funniest ‘They Can Talk‘ {comics} about the differences between the beloved four-legged companions.So stay tuned for the next pages and happy reading!

Jimmy Craig started ‘They Can Talk‘ in July of 2015. “I’ve always loved animals and comics,” he told us. “When I look at animals I try to imagine what they can actually be saying.” It seems that Craig has thoroughly explored the minds of these members of the animal kingdom, constantly finding new and funny perspective on how they view the world.

“I think animals, like humans, have their own unique personalities so it’s fun to imagine the conversations they might have.” From interacting with humans to enjoying hobbies, these illustrations cut to the very core of what these adorable creatures seem to be thinking of on a daily basis.

Craig – who is currently petless – said he likes both cats and dogs. “But if I had to pick one I’d say I’m more of a dog-person because… dogs.” The artist, however, will probably have to forget his preference at least for a little while. “My wife just told me we’re getting two cats really soon.” Scroll down to check out his amazing strips, upvote your favorites and tell us in comments what is your choice, cats or dogs!

2-Which Are the Fastest?

Greyhounds are capable of running 40 miles per hour—making them by far the speediest pet of either species. (The Greyhound Project, Adopt-a-Greyhound.org, works to ensure that retired racers find good homes.) “In general, the fastest animals tend to have fairly small guts, slender heads, and light limbs,” says Jim Usherwood, a British researcher who studies animal locomotion.

And while some cats in the wild—like cheetahs, which can reach a top speed of 65 miles per hour—meet these physical criteria, house cats do not. Among Usherwood’s most interesting findings is that, unlike human runners, greyhounds don’t slow down at all as they round a bend.

The motion of their legs is similar to that of a bicycle wheel, which keeps a constant speed through a turn. Studies haven’t proved whether domestic cats employ a similar running style, in part because they generally can’t be cajoled into galloping around a track. But when they are motivated to take off, cats run a (relatively) close second—they’ve been clocked at up to 30 miles per hour.

Winner: DOGS





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