Limousin cattle originated from France, specifically from the Limousin and Marche regions. Locally, though, Limousin cattle come from other Limousin cattle, specifically cows and bulls that are of the Limousin breed.
Limousin cattle are both horned and polled depending on genetics. Horned tends to be more prevalent, but it is not uncommon to see French breeders that have polled Limousin cattle. Polled Limousin are most common in North America.
Limousin cattle are a beef breed, not a dairy breed of cattle. So in other words, no not really. They have a milking ability that is matched to that of Angus, which is not nearly as good as Holstein or Jersey.
Not sure what you mean here, as there really is no such thing as "material weight." It's either live weight or carcass weight, depending on age and sex. Live weight of Limousin cattle is around 1600 lbs; bulls tend to be a bit heavier.
Continental cattle are the cattle that were imported from Europe to improve the growth rate and leanness of existing breeds. Continental beef breeds are as follows: Charolais, Chianina, Gelbvieh, Limousin, Maine Anjou, Salers, and Simmental
There are dairy cattle, beef cattle, cattle used in sporting events (bull riding, calf roping), dual-purpose cattle, and draft cattle. Then there are many different breeds of cows as well; such as: Charolais, Angus, Highland, Hereford, Limousin, Simmental, etc..
Cattle is a general plural term not linked to a particular sex, as in a breed or herd of cattle. For example, I would say we have a small herd of Limousin Cattle, and then I would elaborate by saying that we have 8 cows (adult females) and a bull (adult breeding male).
Well if you mean the now extinct horse breed it used to weight around 1000 to 1400 pounds. If you mean the French Limousin Cattle, then current weights are cows, 1,543 pounds and for bulls 2,645 pounds.