A mixed breed is a domesticated animal descended from multiple breeds of the same species, often breeding without any human intervention, recordkeeping, or selective breeding. In contrast, crossbreed is where the animal's parentage is deliberately selected by humans, and hybrid is a mix between species.
- Mixed-breed dog, a dog whose ancestry is complex or not known
- Grade horse, a horse whose parentage is unknown, unidentifiable, or of significantly mixed breeding
- Moggy, a mixed breed cat
Other articles related to "breeds, breed, mixed breed, mixed":
... Since females of all feline breeds produce lower levels of Fel d1, breeders often suggest that allergic families adopt female cats ... Many people believe that the breed produces less Fel d1, the primary allergen present on cats ... In 1999 Indoor Biotechnologies tested the fur of four cats for Fel d 1 a mixed breed, two Siberians, and an Abyssinian ...
... The American Mixed Breed Obedience Registry (AMBOR) is a registry for mixed-breed dogs to enable them to compete in obedience and dog agility ...
... Guessing a mixed-breed's ancestry is difficult even for knowledgeable dog observers, because mixed-breeds have much more genetic variation than purebreds ... For example, two black mixed-breed dogs might each have recessive genes that produce a blond coat and, therefore, produce offspring looking unlike their parents ... test can genetically determine the breed composition of mixed-breed dogs ...
... title, many or most of its sanctioned events take place under its local branches, such as the Mixed Breed Dog Club of California, Mixed Breed Dog Club of Oregon ...
Famous quotes containing the words breed and/or mixed:
“Not from this anger after
Refusal struck like a bell under water
Shall her smile breed that mouth, behind the mirror,
That burns along my eyes.”
—Dylan Thomas (19141953)
“A spasm band is a miscellaneous collection of a soap box, tin cans, pan tops, nails, drumsticks, and little Negro boys. When mixed in the proper proportions this results in the wildest shuffle dancing, accompanied by a bumping rhythm.”
—For the City of New Orleans, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)