Pocock (Proc. Zool.
As it was to a cat of the latter kind that Linnaeus gave the name of Felis catus, Pocock urges that this title is not available for the European wild cat, which he would call Felis sylvestris.
Pocock; Strype's Works; Gough's Index to Parker Soc. Publ.; S.
Pocock (1870); Harleian Miscellany (1808), iii.
Other catacombs in the vicinity of the same city are described by Pocock and other travellers, and are figured by Agincourt.
In 1762 Havana was captured after a long resistance by a British force under Admiral Sir George Pocock and the earl of Albemarle, with heavy loss to the besiegers.
Pocock of the British Museum has observed that in Limulus a marking exists on the fourth joint, which apparently indicates a previous division of this segment into two, and thus establishes the agreement of Limulus and Scorpio in this small feature of the number of segments in the legs (see fig.
49), would throw light on this matter; but the specimen recently carefully studied by the writer and Pocock reveals neither gill-bearing limbs nor stigmata.
VII, Usually considered to be the tergum of the genital somite, but suggested by Pocock to be that of the other [According to the system of numbering explained in the text, if VII is the tergum of the praegenital somite (as is probable) it should be labelled Prg without any number, and the somites VIII to XIII should be lettered 1 to 6, indicating that they are the six normal somites of the mesosoma; whilst XV to XVIII should be replaced by the numbers 7 to 12 - an additional suppressed segment (making up the typical six) being reckoned to the metasomatic fusion.] (From Lankester, Q.
(From a drawing by Pocock.) the true limitations of the cerebrum, whilst embryological researches have done as much for Scorpio.
Same leg (see for some sug epc, The articulated movable gestions on the morphology outgrowth of the coxa, called of this leg, Pocock in Quart.
Pocock, assistant in the Natural History departments of the British Museum, for valuable assistance in the preparation of this article and for the classification and definition of the groups of Eu-arachnida here given.
Pocock accepts those views in all essential points and has, as a special student of the Arachnida, given to them valuable expansion and confirmation.
In living Arachnids, excepting the Pantopoda, it is either fused (with loss of its appendages) with the prosoma (Limulus, 1 Scorpio), after embryonic appearance, or is 1 Pocock suggests that the area marked vii.
Nymphonomorpha, Pocock (nov.) (fig.
Ascorhynchomorpha, Pocock (nov.).
Pycnogonomorpha, Pocock (nov.).
- Ventral view of a restoration of Palaeophonus Hunteri, Pocock, the Silurian scorpion from Lesmahagow, Scotland.
(See Pocock, Quart.
(After Pocock, Q.
The sound is produced by stridulating organs developed on the basal joints of the limbs, which differ in position and character in different genera (see Pocock, 27).
(Original as preceding.) bridge, directed by Pocock.) Sub-order b.
(Original drawing by Pocock.) freely movable; claw free or fused; basal segments of 4th and 5th pairs widely separated by the sternal area; appendages of 3rd pair with all the segments except the proximal three, forming a manyjointed flagellum.
(Original by Pickard-Cambridge and Pocock.) elements generally distinguishable at the anterior and posterior ends respectively of the large mesosternum.
(Original drawing by Pocock.) of the 2nd prosomatic appendage.
(Original drawing by Pocock and Pickard-Cambridge, after Hansen and Sorensen.) caudal support for the many-jointed flagelliform telson, as in the Urotricha.
(Original by Pocock and Pickard-Cambridge.) FIG.
(Original.) e, I, (Original by Pickard-Cambridge and Pocock.) glands was determined by Macleod in 1884.
(Original drawing by Pocock and Pickard-Cambridge.) appendages of the 1st pair.
(Original drawing by Pocock and Pickard-Cambridge.) each side.
(Original drawing by Pocock and PickardCambridge.) in West Africa and South America.
Pocock, " How and Why Scorpions hiss," Natural Science, vol.
Berlin, 1861; Pocock, " Classification of Scorpions," Ann.
(London, 1899); Keyserling, Spinnen Amerikas (Nuremberg, 1880-1892); Pocock, " Liphistius and the Classification of Spiders," Ann.
Xvii., 1862; Kraepelin, Das Thierreich (Berlin, 1901); Pocock, " Taxonomy of Solifugae," Ann.
Xiii., 1892; Koch, C., Die Arachniden (16 vols., Nuremberg, 1831-1848); Koch, Keyserling and Sorensen, Die Arachniden Australiens (Nuremberg, 1871-1890); Pocock, Arachnida of British India (London, 1900); Idem, " On African Arachnida," in Proc. Zool.
Pocock, "Ancestors and Relatives of the Dog," in The Kennel Encyclopaedia (London, 1907).
Pocock, Oxford, 1663, Beira, 1890).
Pocock; Dixon's History; and Dict.
Pocock; Dixon's Hist.
Pocock, " On the Bishops' and Genevan Bible," (Bibliographer, vols.
English squadrons threatened the city several times in the first half of the 18th century, but it was not until 1762 than an investment, made by Admiral Sir George Pocock and the earl of Albemarle, was successful.
Pocock in the first part of the Kennel Encyclopaedia, 1907), the absence of any really wild species of the typical group of the genus Canis between Burma and Siam on the one hand and Australia on the other is a very strong argument against the dingo being indigenous, seeing that, whether brought by man or having travelled thither of its own accord, the dingo must have reached its present habitat by way of the Austro-Malay archipelago.
When Spain joined France in 1762 he was sent as second in command with Sir George Pocock in the expedition which took Havannah.