Did you perhaps mean Camelus?
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The typical genus of Camelidœ, having the back humped. It contains two species, both of the old world, C. dromedarius, the Arabian camel, and C. bactrianus, the Bactrian camel; the latter has two humps, the former one. See
- n. type genus of the Camelidae: camels
“The last large population of the west African race of the ostrich, Struthio camelus camelus, living west of the Takaloukouzet massif, and estimated in 1990 at 800-2,000 was almost extinct in 2001.”
“The breeding biology of the ostrich Struthio camelus camelus in the Aïr and Ténéré National Nature Reserve 1988-1990.”
“On the plains, ostrich Struthio camelus seem fairly common, moving to woodland to lay their eggs.”
“These include ostrich Struthio camelus, with white pelican Pelicanus onocrotalus, and greater and lesser flamingo Phoenicopterus ruber and P. minor on Lake Makat in Ngorongoro crater, Lake Ndutu and the Empakaai crater lake where over a million birds forgather.”
“The ostrich (Struthio camelus) was fairly common in the northern Sahara at the end of the 19th century, but was extirpated from the area by the early 20th century.”
“Ostriches (Struthio camelus) are found nesting on the pans as it affords them protection from scavengers, such as the black-backed jackal (Canis mesomelas).”
“The most prominent bird found in the desert is the ostrich (Struthio camelus).”
“Also introduced to the site is the blue-necked ostrich (Struthio camelus ssp. molybdophanes) from the Sudan as a replacement for the indigenous Arabian red-necked ostrich (Struthio camelus ssp. syriacus) which became extinct in 1940.”
“Praebuit hirtum tegimen camelus, artubus sacris strofium bidentis, cui latex haustum, sociata pastum mella locustis.”
“The only large animal to inhabit the pan itself is ostrich (Struthio camelus).”
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