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The domestic dog (Canis lupus familiaris or Canis familiaris) is a usually furry, carnivorous[2][3][4] canid carnivoran mammal. The global dog

population is estimated to between 700 million[5] to over one billion, making the dog the most abundant member of order Carnivora.[6]

The dog was the first domesticated animal[7][8] and although it is said that the "dog is man's best friend"[9] regarding 17-24% of dogs in the

developed countries, in the developing world they are feral, village or community dogs, with pet dogs uncommon.[10] These live their lives as
The term "domestic dog" is generally used for both of the domesticated and feral varieties. The English word dog comes from Middle English

dogge, from Old English docga, a "powerful dog breed".[12] The term may possibly derive from Proto-Germanic *dukkōn, represented in Old

English finger-docce ("finger-muscle").[13] The word also shows the familiar petname diminutive -ga also seen in frogga "frog", picga "pig",

stagga "stag", wicga "beetle, worm", among others.[14] The term dog may ultimately derive from the earliest layer of Proto-Indo-European

vocabulary, reflecting the role of the dog as the earliest domesticated animal.[15]

In 14th-century England, hound (from Old English: hund) was the general word for all domestic canines, and dog referred to a subtype of

hound, a group including the mastiff. It is believed this "dog" type was so common, it eventually became the prototype of the category "hound".

[16] By the 16th century, dog had become the general word, and hound had begun to refer only to types used for hunting.[17] Hound, cognate

to German Hund, Dutch hond, common Scandinavian hund, and Icelandic hundur, is ultimately derived from the Proto-Indo-European *kwon-

"dog", found in Sanskrit kukuur. Welsh ci (plural cwn), Latin canis, Greek kýōn, and Lithuanian šuõ.[19]

In breeding circles, a male canine is referred to as a dog, while a female is called a bitch[20] (Middle English bicche, from Old English bicce,

ultimately from Old Norse bikkja). A group of offspring is a litter. The father of a litter is called the sire, and the mother is called the dam.

Offspring are, in general, called pups or puppies, from French poupée, until they are about a year old. The process of birth is whelping, from the

Old English word hwelp (cf. German Welpe, Dutch welp, Swedish valpa, Icelandic hvelpur).[21] The term "whelp" can also be used to refer to the

young of any canid, or as a (somewhat archaic) alternative to "puppy".
The origin of the domestic dog (Canis lupus familiaris or Canis familiaris) is not clear. Nuclear DNA evidence points to a single domestication

11,000-16,000 years ago that predates the rise of agriculture and implies that the earliest dogs arose along with hunter-gatherers and not

agriculturists.[29] Mitochondrial DNA evidence points to a domestication 18,800-32,100 years ago and that all modern dogs are most closely

related to ancient wolf fossils that have been found in Europe,[30][31] compared to earlier hypotheses which proposed origins in Eurasia as well

as Eastern Asia.[32][33][34] The 2 recent genetic analyses indicate that the dog is not a descendant of the extant (i.e. living) gray wolf but

forms a sister clade, that the ancestor is an extinct wolf-like canid and the dog's genetic closeness to modern wolves is due to admixture.
The archaeological and morphological evidence from several ancient dog-like fossils, such as the 36,000 year old Goyet specimen from Belgium
and the 33,000 year old Altai Mountains specimen from Central Asia, indicates that domestication may have begun earlier than the genetic
evidence points to and arose in multiple locations.[36] It has been proposed that based on the morphological similarity between these and other
early specimens compared to later prehistoric dogs dated to 15,000 years BP, that these specimens might have provided the stock from which
dogs later evolved.

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