Zoological name: Bos gaurus
The gaur is a large, dark-coated forestry animal of South Asia and Southeast Asia. The largest residents are found today in India. The gaur is appropriate to the Bovinae subfamily, which also embraces bison, domestic cattle, yak and water buffalo.
The gaur is the major classes of wild cattle, bigger than the African buffalo, wild water buffalo or bison. It is also so-called seladang or, in the framework of safari tourism, Indian bison. The domesticated usage of the gaur is called gayal or mithun.
Easily categorize this sleek and smart bovine as quickly as you see it. Stand-up at a height 175cm at the shoulders, a normal gaur weighs 800kgs. It has a characteristic gleaming black coat with a well-built muscular body and a pair of sturdy, destructive looking horns. The lower helpings of the feet and the proboscis are outstandingly white and the swelling is low.
Gaurs are originating in the timbered zones of Karnataka, Assam and added parts of India. They remain also dotted a Bandipur, Kaziranga and Manas National park in India. It is now presented in India.
The habitat of Gaur favors to live in the hilly regions in evergreen, deciduous and savanna forests. Gaurs are herbivorous. It takes diet feedstuff on grass, leaves, plants, creepers, herbs, bamboo. The life time of gaur is up to 30 years.
The reproduction of Gaur reaches the sexual maturity in 2- 3 years. Development age rests for 275 days. Females give birth to one calf. Gaurs breed throughout the summer season. Females grasp the sexual maturity in 3 years, while the males yield longer time to touch sexual maturity.