We give a name to the class thus formed—carnivora, Rodentia, etc.
They seem to connect together the Ungulata, Rodentia, and Carnivora.
An almost equal degree of doubt obtains with regard to the ancestry of that very compact and well-defined group the Rodentia.
In Rodentia the shoulder girdle is of a rather primitive type.
In the Rodentia there are generally thirteen pairs of ribs, which do not present any marked peculiarities.
Thirdly, the relation of the living Edentata and Rodentia to the extinct species.
All gnawing creatures, belonging to the Glirine or Rodentia order.
The Rodentia, characterised by the development of the incisors, are wanting in Polynesia, and are rare in Australia.
Squirrels are some of the most beautiful of the Rodentia, and chiefly live in trees.
Capybaras belong to the family Caviidae, the leading characteristics of which are given in Rodentia.