Ours is the caiman model, a 6x6 behemoth that weighs in at over 15 tons and makes Humvees shrivel up with feelings of inadequacy.
The caiman offers a range of option packages, from bristling-with-machine-guns, to monster-truck-field-hospital.
There is another means which the Indians use to capture the caiman.
Peters (1954:10) refuted Gadow's record on the basis that Gadow's collections contained no specimens of caiman.
This family embraces three genera, readily distinguishable by osteological characters—Alligator, caiman, and Jacare.
The jaguar, with his pliable paws and sharp subtle claws, is to them a more dreaded assailant than the crocodile or caiman.
There are natives who dare dive for the caiman and rip it up.
Neither tortoise nor caiman paid any attention to their presence, but fought on pertinaciously.
No doubt the caiman had been attempting to plunder the new-laid eggs of the tortoise, and the latter had detected him in the act.
Many children of poor negro women become a prey to the caiman in this locality.
also cayman, 1570s, from Portuguese or Spanish caiman, from Carib acayouman "crocodile," or perhaps from a Congo African word applied to the reptiles in the new world by African slaves. "The name appears to be one of those like anaconda and bom, boma, which the Portuguese or Spaniards very early caught up in one part of the world, and naturalized in another." [OED]