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7art Angry Wolves ScreenSaver v.1.6
 
Description

    7art Angry Wolves ScreenSaver brings you lovely Wolves in amazing 35 photos slideshow.

    Doggy with heart full of anger... Singing the Moon Song above... Wilderness, freedom and danger... Fury with portion of love... Let's enjoy Angry Wolves, so attractive ancestors of Dogs!

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Screenshots
Grey Wolf in the snow wolf in the forest charming white wolf

Wolves Communication

Wolves use body language to convey the rules of the pack. A wolf pack is very organized. Rule number one says that the pack is made up of leaders and followers. The pack leaders are the male parent and the female parent - usually the father and mother of the other pack members. They are likely to be the oldest, largest, strongest and most intelligent wolves in the pack. They are known as the alpha wolves and are usually the only members of the pack to produce pups.

Any wolf can become an alpha. However, to do so, it must find an unoccupied territory and a member of the opposite sex with which to mate. Or, more rarely, it moves into a pack with a missing alpha and takes its place, or perhaps kills another alpha and usurps its mate.

We can see the same situation in the world of modern business with the strong competition under the sun. In order to achieve a success we need to invent something not known before and materialize it into the material world.

The alpha male and female are dominant, or in charge of the pack. To communicate dominance, the alphas carry their tails high and stand tall. Less dominant wolves hold their tails down and often lower their bodies while pawing at the higher ranking wolves. If two wolves have a disagreement, they may show their teeth and growl at each other. Both wolves try to look as fierce as they can. Usually the less dominant wolf, the subordinate one, gives up before a fight begins. To show that it accepts the other wolf's authority, one wolf rolls over on its back. The dominant wolf stands over it. Following the dominance rules usually keeps the wolves in a pack from fighting among themselves and hurting each other.

Wolves convey much with their bodies. If they are angry, they may stick their ears straight up and bare their teeth. A wolf who is suspicious pulls its ears back and squints. Fear is often shown by flattening the ears against the head. A wolf who wants to play dances and bows playfully.

Wolves have a very good sense of smell, which they also use in communication. Wolves mark their territories with urine and scats, a behavior called scent-marking. When wolves from outside of the pack smell these scents, they know that an area is already occupied. Of course, their sense of smell also tells them when food or enemies are near.

Wolves communicate with their voices. Wolves do not howl at the moon. They call any time of the day, but they are most easily heard in the evening when the wind dies down and wolves are most active. They howl to find other pack members, to let wolves from outside of the pack know their territory boundaries, or to get the pack excited and ready to hunt. Sometimes, it seems as if they howl just for fun. Wolves also bark to warn other pack members of danger or to challenge an enemy. They often growl in dominance disputes or other kinds of fights. They make a high whine or squeaking noise to call the pups. The pups' mother whimpers to calm the young ones.

Wolves use three different languages:

  1. Sound - Howls, Barks, Whimpers and Growls.
  2. Special Scents - Including Scent Marking.
  3. Body Language - Body Positions and Movements


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