No. Although both carnivorous mammals, this is where the similarity between Tasmanian devils and dingoes stops.
Tasmanian devils are marsupials, with a pouch in which they rear their young.
Dingoes are relative "newcomers" to Australia, and placental mammals.
A Tasmanian devil is a Tasmanian devil, and a marsupial. It is not a kiwi (bird), a dingo (placental mammal) or an echidna (monotreme).
It is believed that the introduction of the dingo (by the Aborigines) caused the extinction of the Tasmanian devil from the mainland.
The Tasmanian devil (Sarcophilus harrisii) is Australia's largest carnivorous marsupial (known as a dasyurid), and is therefore a mammal. It is not remotely related to the dingo.
The Tasmanian Devil is native to Australia's island state of Tasmania. Fossil evidence indicates it was once found on the Australian mainland, but when the Dingo was introduced by the Aborigines, this is believed to have caused the Tasmanian Devil to become extinct on the mainland.
If there was the opportunity, a dingo might eat a Tasmanian devil. However, there are several reasons why it would be extremely unlikely:There are no dingoes in Tasmania, which is the only Australian state where Tasmanian devils are still found in the wild.Tasmanian devils are capable of defending themselves effectively with their sharp teeth and strong jaws.
It is not that the Tasmanian devil "moved" to Tasmania: rather, it is that Tasmania has become the only place in which the Tasmanian devil could survive. It was always in Tasmania, and fossil evidence indicates that the Tasmanian devil in Tasmania is larger than its mainland counterpart was. It was once widespread on the Australian mainland, but the arrival of the dingo and possibly climate change at the end of the last ice age, may have contributed to its extinction on the mainland. Both apex predators, the mainland Tasmanian devil was probably less equipped to compete with the dingo, which never made it to Tasmania.
The dingo is believed to have been a major cause of the extinction of both the Tasmanian devil and the Thylacine from the Australian mainland.
The Tasmanian Devil was not "brought to" Australia. It was in Australia long before people, both European and indigenous.It gained its name Tasmanian devil because, although it was found all over the mainland prior to the arrival of the dingo, it is now only found in Tasmania.
The Tasmanian devil has no natural predator. However, introduced foxes and dogs cause a problem for young Tasmanian devils.Man could be considered an enemy, as he has contributed greatly to the decline in the Tasmanian devil's population. When Tasmanian devils still lived on the mainland, the dingo is thought to have been an enemy.
Kangaroos, Koala Bears, wallaby,wombat, quokka, bandicoot, dingo, and a Tasmanian devil
It is unlikely, but not impossible. Dingoes are larger and therefore stronger; however, a Tasmanian devil has stronger jaws, and could deliver a fatal bite if it could reach a dingo's jugular.
Kangaroo.Koala.Emu.Wombat.Encidna.Possum.Tasmanian Devil.Dingo.Tasmanian Tiger.Crocodile.
The Tasmanian Devil is native to Australia: specifically, it is native to the island state of Tasmania. Fossil evidence indicates it was once found on the Australian mainland, but when the Dingo was introduced by the Aborigines, this is believed to have caused the Tasmanian Devil to become extinct on the mainland.
The Tasmanian Devil (Sarcophilus harrisii), a carnivorous marsupial native to Tasmania, was once widespread on the Australian mainland. It is thought that the arrival of the Dingo and possibly climate change at the end of the last ice age, may have contributed to its extinction on the mainland. The dingo proved to be a bigger, stronger competitor, and there is strong evidence that its presence wiped out the Tasmanian devil's relative, the Thylacine (or Tasmanian tiger) from the mainland so there is every chance it had the same effect on the Tasmanian devil. As for climate change - it possibly reduced the food sources for the Tasmanian devil. There remains more bushy undergrowth, and thick rainforest for the Tasmanian devil's food to hide in on the island of Tasmania.
The ISBN of The Giant Devil Dingo is 0170064700.
The Tasmanian devil is about 30cm tall.
Tasmanian devil is the correct spelling.
The genus of the Tasmanian devil is Sarcophilus.
Tasmanian devil was created in 1841.
No. There are no dingoes in Tasmania.However, there is evidence that dingoes will eat Tasmanian Devils, if presented with the opportunity.Tasmanian Devils may only be found in Tasmania now, but fossil evidence indicates they were once found throughout the Australian mainland. It is believed that the arrival of the dingo from Asia caused the extinction of both the Tasmanian Devil and the Tasmanian Tiger (Thylacine) from the mainland. Dingoes are currently no threat to Tasmanian devils in Tasmania.
powerful, rufous owl, wedge tailed eagle, tasmanian devil, dingo, foxes and python will kill and eat cockatoos
Tasmanian devils do not eat other live Tasmanian devils. They will, however, readily feed on the carcass of another Tasmanian devil that has died.
* The Tasmanian Devil is an Australian marsupial * A dingo is an Asian and Australian placental mammal, though it is not native to Australia * An echidna is a monotreme (egg-laying mammal) found in Australia, while another species is found in Papua New Guinea * The kiwi is a small, flightless bird of New Guinea
The Giant Devil Dingo has 34 pages.
Tasmanian devil is the common name.