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kraven5

BBC

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New lights and everything. Basically BBC rules kidd. Its hella fun and good for your onw night stand! 19+ on weekdays and under 18 for my weekend tripz!

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Question????

Is the saying - riddle me this, riddle me that, who's afraid of the big black bat?

Someone's trying to tell me the frigging bat is brown :rolleyes:

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Originally posted by whadupg

Question????

Is the saying - riddle me this, riddle me that, who's afraid of the big black bat?

Someone's trying to tell me the frigging bat is brown :rolleyes:

Great 2,589 post G

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eptesicus_fuscus_2_th.jpg

Eptesicus fuscus - Big Brown Bat

Nearctic, Neotropical: Eptesicus fuscus , also known as the Big Brown Bat, ranges from southern Canada, through temperate North America, down through Central America to extreme northern South America, and the West Indies (Nowak 1991).

Mass: 14 to 30 g.

Total length is 110-130 mm of which the tail is about 38-50 mm. Forearm length is 41-50 mm; hindfoot length is 10-14 mm. Height of the ears from the notch is 16-20 mm (Kurta 1995). The wingspan is about 330 mm (13 inches) (Baker 1983). This species is sexually dimorphic in size, females being slightly larger than males (Kurta and Baker 1990)

The skull is comparatively large and contains 32 teeth. The teeth are sharp, heavy, and were described as capable of causing severe bites. The bat's nose is broad and the lips are fleshy; the eyes are large and bright. The ears are rounded and the tragus is broad with a rounded tip (Baker 1983)

The tail is less than half the total body length and the tip projects slightly beyond the uropatagium. This bat also has a cartilaginous calcar which articulates with the calacaneum, and has a keel-shaped extension (Baker 1983)

Pelage color depends on location and subspecies. Dorsally, it ranges from pinkish tans to rich chocolates. The ventral fur is lighter, being near pinkish to olive buff. Some have described it as being "oily" in texture. The bat's naked parts of the face, ears, wings, and tail membrane are all black (Kurta and Baker 1990). Occasionally, E. fuscus has been found with white blotches on the wings, and some albino specimens are known as well (Baker 1983).

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Originally posted by stymie

Kraven Moorecock

:laugh: :laugh:

This is the only thing I could understand on the entire thread. At least it was funny!

-under 18 on my weekend tripz

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Originally posted by groovefire

Did you guys check Kraven's profile? His occupation? :laugh:

Sweet! X and stymie are going to get thier asses whooped for being comedians :D

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