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Pet News

How cats communicate?

How cats communicate?

How cats communicate

It is obvious that all species of cats purr and that only domestic cats meow.
Until a few decades ago, nobody knew exactly how cats purred, or what it was for, except as an expression of contentment.
This was certainly a strange mistake in the investigation of communication with cats. After all, what a noise attracted by an animal, wild or domestic, is it more pleasant, more beneficial for the human psyche, than the purr of a cat curled up on its knees?

All of these situations are certainly pleasant, but veterinarians have found that when trying to treat cats that have suffered physical trauma or extreme psychological stress, cats often purr. They are certainly not happy. Presumably, when a panicked or injured cat purrs, it's looking for a way to calm down.
Purring is one of the three categories of sounds cats make.
With soft sounds to greet you, the purr sounds like sounds made with a closed mouth.
High-intensity noises - sounds made with an open mouth - are used in most communications with other cats:
  • Grunts.
  • Whimpering.
  • Grunting.
  • Moaning
  • Sniffles
  • Sputum
  • Screams of pain.
 All these sounds, whether vocal or not, are caused by what might be considered fear or anger. The third category is what specialists call vowel sounds, including, but not limited to, meowing.
Vowel calls living something, to complain about something, or to express confusion. In these cases, the cat's mouth remains open and change shape to produce different animated sounds.

Meow, in fact, comes in many forms and can turn into a fairly rich set of sounds designed to get humans to do something.
Cats have their version of a meow, which is used when they feel hungry, cold or tense, such as when their mother unintentionally lays them.

Adult cats rarely meow, but using them for scent, and for many cat owners this can be a small problem, as a cat's urine has an unpleasant smell to us and perhaps the most effective method of scent contact is a cat's urine.
They are most commonly used by puddle cats, but in all females use them as well, especially when they are in heat.
While when the cat is relaxing, sits down like a dog.
But when a cat tries to say something, it comes back on a vertical surface, raises its tail and sprays — a universal practice among cat types.

Currently, the only cat-scent labelling that has a completely understandable effect is that which indicates that females are in heat or about to enter by spraying urine around them, which is the most attractive thing in the cat world.
The cat's entire body is a communication tool
  • His head,
  • His ears,
  • His eyes,
  • Its expressions
  • His movements
All this detailed state of mind of the cat, whether angry or frightened, beats, avoids fighting, approaches another cat in a friendly way.
Only the way cats look at each other can convey something. If two cats look at each other, fights can break out. On the other hand, cats have different ways of silently suggesting that they want a minimum of social communication and rarely retreat or fight without warning.
One reason for this is that when a cat encourages you to rub your belly, but then, once she's had enough, she'll give you a spot, sometimes with her compact claws. Humans and other people around, such as dogs, don't often read a cat's warning signs,

If a cat's head or even tail comes and goes completely back and forth, it means that the cat is not comfortable standing with the palm of the hand.
If the hair stands up around the nape of the neck, then along the back and the head is tilted forward, because it is hair, it means the cat is about to attack. The signals indicate that it is acceptable to approach — like an inverted U-tail — exactly the opposite is acceptable if the cat also raises its paws.

If the tail is curved over the back, and the penetration increases, this is a defensive position and the cat can use this signal to escape. The classic Halloween cat — standing to the sides, leaning back, lifting the hair, tail up, accompanied by marginalization and spitting — may be the last defensive position, one that has caused many dogs, even very large ones to stop and repeat their actions.

In general, it is advisable to be wary even of friendly cats, usually if their ears are flat on their head, or if their tail is shaking, or if they turn away and straighten their back. This indicates that he is either a little scared or a little angry, and it is best to leave him alone. These references are highly recommended for children.

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