give me a detailed answer!!please!!?

Question by : give me a detailed answer!!please!!?
what is so special about 2012???(i know that it is cosidered to be the last day according to the mayan calander)but,what disasters are expected on december 21st,2012??

Best answer:

Answer by Carolina
no disasters are expected it just says there will be a great change besides the mayans arent the best to quote their brains were mush from drinking and smoking all the time

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Question by Lalala: Eurasian Lynx question.?
I’m doing a research paper on Eurasian Lynx. I am having trouble finding the range (living, breeding,amount) and Migratory Range. Any help or websites you could suggest would be great =)


Best answer:

Answer by DiverDown77
*south-western part of the lynx’s range (southern Europe, Asia Minor and the Caucasus.

*Habitat and Distribution:
Throughout Europe and Siberia, lynx are associated primarily with forested areas which have good ungulate populations (Haglund 1966, Nováková and Hanzl 1968, Matjuschkin 1978, Malafeev and Kryazhimskiy 1984, Haller and Breitenmoser 1986, Breitenmoser and Haller 1987). In Central Asia, lynx occur in more open, thinly wooded areas (Heptner and Sludskii 1972, Matjushkin 1978, Tan 1984). Lynx are probably found throughout the northern slopes of the Himalayas, and have been reported both from thick scrub woodland (Chundawat 1990a) and barren, rocky areas above the treeline (Roberts 1977). On the better-forested southern Himalayan slopes, the only record is a sighting in alpine tundra (4,500 m) from the Dhaulagiri region of Nepal (Fox 1985, D. Mallon in litt. 1991). Lynx occur locally over the entire Tibetan plateau, and are found throughout the rocky hills and mountains of the Central Asian desert regions (Bannikov 1954, Stubbe and Chotolchu 1968, Heptner and Sludskii 1972).

The Eurasian lynx has one of the widest ranges of all cat species, with approximately 75% of the range within the borders of Russia (Figure 5). Lynx have been recorded as far north as 72°N, near the edge of the continental landmass (Zheltuchin 1992).

Reproductive season: (W) mating season Feb-Apr, births May-Jun (Europe, Russia: Ognev 1935, Dal 1954, Kazcensky 1991, Kvam 1991).

Gestation: (C) average 69 days (Hemmer 1976).

Litter size:
W – 2.5+0.5 (Norway, n=8: Kvam 1991);
1.82+0.6 (Switzerland, n=14: U. Breitenmoser in litt. 1993);
C – 2.1+0.9; range 1-4 (n=141: Kaczensky 1991).

Interbirth interval: (W) generally one year, but with occasional breaks, e.g., three years with litters, one without (Switzerland: U. Breitenmoser in litt. 1993).

Age at independence: (W) 10 months (Switzerland: Breitenmoser et al. 1993a).

Age at first reproduction: (W) females 20-24 months (Kvam 1991, U. Breitenmoser in litt. 1993); males approximately 30 months (Kvam 1991).

Juvenile mortality: (W) Breitenmoser et al. (1993a) found high rates of juvenile mortality for a lynx population living in a densely settled area of Switzerland: 50% pre-dispersal (n=14 kittens); 80% post-dispersal (n=5 sub-adults).

Recruitment rates: 0.69(Breitenmoser et al. 1993a) – 1.25-1.5 (Kvam 1990) juvenile lynx per female per year.

Age at last reproduction: (W) females 14 years (n=1); males 16-17 years (n=1: U. Breitenmoser in litt. 1993).

Longevity: W – up to 17 years (Kvam 1990, U. Breitenmoser in litt. 1993); C – up to 24 years (Green 1991).


Geographic Range
Eurasian lynx are found throughout Europe and Siberia in forested habitats with sufficient ungulate populations.

Biogeographic Regions:
palearctic (native ).

Eurasian lynx live in forested, mountainous regions far from dense human populations. When young, lynx spend time in trees. In winter, when many animals hibernate or migrate, these cats remain active. Their large, furry feet, serve as snowshoes. Their coat becomes paler and their fur thickens. Only during extremely bad weather do these lynx take shelter in caves, hollow logs, and trees.

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7 comments on “give me a detailed answer!!please!!?

  1. Take this from me, a paranormal hunter along with every other hunter out there, nothing will happen other than maybe an Earthquake and a couple of suicides. Dont worry.If you have questions, email me at radafat@aol.com or AIM : radafat

  2. check out this website:

    The author, Lawrence E. Joseph, wrote a book based on a “scientific” point of view dealing with the subject of 2012. He’s relied more on the findings of scientists than on just mere “oh there’s a calendar that says the world ends in 2012″, so you might want to check it out and see what he has to say on the topic. Most of the main points that he discusses in his book are on that website =)

  3. one show mentioned that the axis of the earth is supposed to shift to the opposite side, so from right tilt to left tilt(or whatever is opposite to the way it is now). not all the way around mind you. according to some scientific calculations if they are correct, and that happens, the north pole will shift and there will be drastic weather changes in all regions, etc…but it hasnt gotten a lot of publicity, so i dont think ppl have that much faith in whoever came up with it. discoverychannel.com might have something on it. that all i know though!

  4. Well I found out about this along time ago. I freaked out but then I researched it. This morning on Montel Sylvia Brown (World Renowned Physic) was on she wrote a book about it. The End of Time she says that there are many prophesies about the end of time. There was even one saying the end of time was in 2005. Sylvia said that we have at least 94-96 more years to live. You shouldn’t listen to all that crud. Sylvia said that the people ran out of ink! Well anyways you could ask god for advice. And check out the book:
    The End of Time Prophecies and Prediction of the end of the world by: Sylvia brown.

  5. There are several theories on this. The movie 2012: Doomsday says that it will be a cataclysmic polar shift, causing the polar ice caps to melt. Some believe it will be like The Day After Tomorrow. Most think it will simply be the end of the world. But I say there will be a war. World War III, which includes not only the physical world, but the metaphysical as well. This theory seems to be getting more and more likely, based on recent events. Some people are already preparing for war.

    Its still possible that nothing will happen, but don’t think that’s likely. December 21st…I don’t think there’s any real significance to that date, but if there is, it will be a major turning point. Probably the biggest turn in the whole situation.

  6. It’s an awful lot to type, but if you can get hold of a copy somewhere Wild Cats of the World (Melvin and Fiona Sunquist) has the information you’re looking for.

    I’ll try to summarize –
    Eurasian lynxes live in a variety of forest types, ranging over most of northern Asia and into northern Europe. In the steppes of Asia they may live in the mountains, up to 2500m, and in the Himalaya in the summer they may be found as high as 4500m (though one female and her kittens were found at 5500m). They can’t survive in areas with more than 100cm deep snow. The lynxes in the mountainous parts of the former Soviet Union migrate following prey as the prey animals move to areas with less snow. Lynxes in the Ural mountains migrate annually from the western slopes to the eastern slopes, again following their prey. Wolves may influence where the lynx lives as well — lynxes leave areas where wolves move in and conversely a decline in wolf numbers in some areas has been followed with an increase in lynx numbers.

    Eurasian lynxes appear to follow the typical territory organization patter that other solitary cats take; males have large ranges that overlap one or more female territories, and male territories overlap each other as well though the cats avoid each other; females have territories that overlap little with those of other females. Territory sizes can range from 20 sq km to 200 sq km. In at least some populations the lynxes will maintain two territories of similar size during the year (each in turn, not simultaneously), one in their spring-summer range and a second in their autumn-winter range. In other lynx populations females may choose to stay put instead of shifting range seasonally. In areas where hares are the primary prey lynxes often abandoned their range in favor of places with more prey available, since the hare population is cyclical. Male lynxes will either stay put during breeding season because they have access to females, or they travel long distances searching for available females. (Mating season is between January and April, or winter-spring, so I guess we can deduce that animals that shift ranges during the year have the opportunity to mate in both areas they frequent.)

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