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1. mule

In its common modern meaning, a mule is the offspring of a male donkey and a female horse, which is classified as a kind of F1 hybrid. The much rarer offspring of a male horse and a female donkey is called a hinny. The term "mule" (Latin mulus) was formerly applied to the infertile offspring of any two creatures of different species.

2. hinny

A hinny is a domestic equine hybrid which is the offspring of a male horse and a female donkey (called a jennet or jenny). It is similar to the more common mule, but mules are the product of a female horse and a male donkey.

3. zonkey

A zonkey (also known as zebrass, zebronkey,zeasses, zeedonk, zedonk, zebadonk, zenkey, donbra, zebrinny, or deebra) is a cross between a zebra and a donkey. The generic name for crosses between zebras and horses or asses is zebroid or zebra mule. Donkeys are closely related to zebras and both animals belong to the horse family. Zonkeys are very rare.

4. zorse

A zorse or zebrula is the offspring of a zebra stallion and a horse mare; the rarer reverse pairing is sometimes called a hebra. It is a zebroid: this term refers to any hybrid equine with zebra ancestry.

5. savannah ca
The Savannah is a hybrid domestic cat breed. It is a cross between the serval and a domestic cat.

6. liger

The liger is a hybrid cross between a male lion and a female tiger (not to be confused with a Tigon). It is the largest of all extant felines.

7. tigon

A tigon or tigron is a hybrid cross between a male tiger and a female lion or lioness. The tigon is not currently as common as the converse hybrid, the liger; however, in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, tigons were more common than ligers.

8. leopon

Leopons are the offspring of a male leopard and a lioness. They have been bred in zoos in India, Japan, Germany and Italy (this latter was more correctly a Lipard - offspring of a lion and leopardess).

9. cama

A Cama is a hybrid between a camel and a llama, produced via artificial insemination by a breeder in Dubai attempting to create an animal with the size and strength of the camel, but the more cooperative temperament of the llama.


hybrid of a yak and domestic cattle. The word dzo technically refers to a male hybrid, while a female is known as a dzomo or zhom. Alternative Romanizations of the Tibetan names include zho and zo.

11. beefalo

Beefalo are a fertile hybrid offspring of domestic cattle, Bos taurus, and the American Bison, Bison bison (generally called buffalo). The breed was created to combine the best characteristics of both animals with a view towards beef production.

12. sheep-goat hybrid
A sheep–goat hybrid is the hybrid offspring of a sheep and a goat. Although sheep and goats seem similar and can be mated together, they belong to different genera. Goats belong to the genus Capra and have 60 chromosomes, while sheep belong to the genus Ovis and have 54 chromosomes. This mismatch of chromosomes means any offspring of a sheep-goat pairing is generally stillborn. Despite widespread shared pasturing of goats and sheep, hybrids are poorly attested, indicating the genetic distance between the two species.

13. wolfdog

A wolf-dog hybrid (also called a wolf hybrid or wolfdog) is a canid hybrid resulting from the mating of a wolf (Canis lupus) and a dog (Canis lupus familiaris). The term "wolfdog" is preferred by most wolfdog proponents and breeders since the domestic dog was recently taxonomically recategorized as a subspecies of wolf.

14. coydog

A coydog is the hybrid offspring of a male coyote (Canis latrans) and a female dog (Canis lupus familiaris). Together they are genetically capable of producing fertile young. The dogote, a similar hybrid, is the result of breeding a male domestic dog with a female coyote. Where the cross-breeding of animals is concerned, the father's species gives the first part of the offspring's name.

15. motty the asian-african elephant
The Asian elephant Elephas maximus and the African elephant, Loxodonta africanaare not only regarded as different species, but also belonging to different genus. Crossbreeds between two individuals, belonging to the same genus, but different species, are in most cases sterile, like the the mule, while a crossbreed between to genus was regarded as impossible.

The male calf, named Motty, had an African elephants cheek, ears and back,while nail numbers, (5 front, 4 hind) and the single trunk finger were like Asians.

This sensational elephant died two weeks after the birth.

* Ears - Large, African shaped with pointed lobes
* Head - Sloping forehead with one dome and two smaller ones behind
* Trunk - Deeply wrinkled, like African, but with one finger at the tip
* Body - Overall like African, with centre hump as in Asian, and hump in rear as in African
* Tail - Long, hangs below the ankle, flat with hairs in small groupsforming two rows, one row on each edge
* Foot - Asian, fore-feet five nails, back-feet four nails
* Legs - Long and slim like African

16. wolphin

A wholphin or wolphin is a rare hybrid, born from a mating of bottlenose dolphin Tursiops truncatus (mother), and a false killer whale Pseudorca crassidens (actually another dolphin species, taxonomically speaking). Although they have been reported to exist in the wild, there are currently only two in captivity, both at Sea Life Park in Hawaii.

17. hybrid iguana

The Hybrid Iguana is a first generation hybrid, which is the result of interspecies breeding between a male Marine Iguana and a female Land Iguana on South Plaza Island in the Galápagos Islands where the territories of the two species overlap.

18. american black duck-mallard duck hybrid

american black duck+mallard duck=
american black duck:

mallard duck:


19. turkey-chicken hybrid

MW Olsen, US Dept of Agriculture, successfully bred turkey x chicken hybrids from Beltsville Small White turkey hens artificially inseminated with semen from Dark Cornish male chickens. Morphological evidence of the hybrid status of the birds (Olsen, M. W., J. Heredity, 51, 69 (1960)) included the fact that the adult hybrids' dark plumage resembled that of the chicken, being dominant over the recessive white colour of the turkeys. Serological studies on their red cells also provided evidence of the birds being hybrids.

20. humanzee

Oliver was called the ‘Humanzee’ and came to widespread public attention in 1976. The reason was because of his humanlike behaviour, preferring to walk on hindlegs, sit cross legged on a chair, help with chores around the house, etc. Besides that his small bald head and reduced prominence of his jaws yielded a humanoid appearance. Taken to Japan, in the mid 1970s blood tests showed that Oliver had 47 chromosomes - one more than humans, one less than chimps.

In autumn 1996, Chicago University geneticist Dr David Ledbetter revealed that Oliver had 48 chromosomes and later on, DNA analysis expert Dr John from Texas’s Trinity University also concluded that Oliver had 48 too and therefore dispelling the myth of Oliver being a mutant.

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