Some articles on rearing:
... A skeletal mount depicting the diplodocid Barosaurus lentus rearing up on its hind legs at the American Museum of Natural History is one illustration of this hypothesis ... Mallison found that some characters previously linked to rearing adaptations were actually unrelated (such as the wide-set hip bones of titanosaurs) or would have hindered rearing ... Diplodocids, on the other hand, appear to have been well adapted for rearing up into a tripodal stance ...
... Rearing occurs when a horse or other equine "stands up" on its hind legs with the forelegs off the ground ... Rearing may be linked to fright, aggression, excitement, disobedience, or pain ... It is not uncommon to see stallions rearing in the wild when they fight, while striking at their opponent with their front legs ...
... In the artificial rearing of pheasants, gapes are a serious menace ... Confinement rearing of young birds has reduced the problem in chickens compared to a few years ago ... Confinement rearing of broilers/pullets and caging of laying hens, have significantly influenced the quantity and variety of nematode infections in poultry ...
... Many of the tasks related to rearing the ducks would be carried out by the women of the household, particularly the care of newly hatched ducklings ... ducklings would survive this eight week rearing process to be sent to market ... Although there were a few large-scale duck rearing operations in Aylesbury, raising thousands of ducklings each season, the majority of Aylesbury's duckers would ...
... Secretary birds lay two to three oval, pale-green eggs over the course of two to three days, although the third egg is most often unfertilised ... These eggs are incubated primarily by the female for 45 days until they hatch ...
More definitions of "rearing":
- (noun): The properties acquired as a consequence of the way you were treated as a child.
Synonyms: raising, nurture
- (adj): Rearing on left hind leg with forelegs elevated and head usually in profile.
Famous quotes containing the word rearing:
“In the years of the Roman Republic, before the Christian era, Roman education was meant to produce those character traits that would make the ideal family man. Children were taught primarily to be good to their families. To revere gods, ones parents, and the laws of the state were the primary lessons for Roman boys. Cicero described the goal of their child rearing as self- control, combined with dutiful affection to parents, and kindliness to kindred.”
—C. John Sommerville (20th century)
“Perhaps one reason that many working parents do not agitate for collective reform, such as more governmental or corporate child care, is that the parents fear, deep down, that to share responsibility for child rearing is to abdicate it.”
—Faye J. Crosby (20th century)
“The cohort that made up the population boom is now grown up; many are in fact middle- aged. They are one reason for the enormous current interest in such topics as child rearing and families. The articulate and highly educated children of the baby boom form a huge, literate market for books on various issues in parenting and child rearing, and, as time goes on, adult development, divorce, midlife crisis, old age, and of course, death.”
—Joseph Featherstone (20th century)