The crocodile of America, superior in every detail to the crocodile of the effete monarchies of the Old World. Herodotus says the Indus is, with one exception, the only river that produces crocodiles, but they appear to have gone West and grown up with the other rivers. From the notches on his back the alligator is called a sawrian.
A large carnivorous reptile of the Crocodile family, peculiar to America. It has a shorter and broader snout than the crocodile, and the large teeth of the lower jaw shut into pits in the upper jaw, which has no marginal notches. Besides the common species of the southern United States, there are allied species in South America.
Amphibian tracked vehicle
Alligator, crocodile, and related types.
either of two amphibious reptiles related to crocodiles but with with shorter broader snouts
a carnivorous reptilian quadruped indigenous to Earth
a large, lizard-shaped reptile with four short legs, and a long muscular tail
a member of the world's largest reptile
a reptile, not an amphibian
Alligators belong to the subfamily Alligatorinae. There are two species, the American alligator ( Alligator mississippiensis) and the Chinese alligator ( Alligator sinensis). They are characterised by wide snouts (relative to most other crocodile species).
The gator is a very common Florida fossil, both teeth and dermal scutes. These are round or rectangular plates with a vertical ridge and are found under the skin of the gator. They form parallel ridges along the animal's back. Fossil crocodile scutes are similar but without the distinctive ridge.
Alligators are large reptiles. Primitive alligators evolved during the late Triassic period.
The alligator is the official state reptile, averages 1.8 metres to 3.6 metres in length and can sprint with blurring speed. Alligators can be safely spotted at many of our parks and wildlife refuges. Keep a safe distance from these animals.
Or 'Gator. A dance from Florida that involves squirming on the dance floor.
An alligator is a crocodilian in the genus Alligator of the family Alligatoridae. The name alligator is an anglicized form of the Spanish el lagarto ("the lizard"), the name by which early Spanish explorers and settlers in Florida called the alligator. There are two living alligator species: the American Alligator (Alligator mississippiensis) and the Chinese Alligator (Alligator sinensis).