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Author Topic: Cragok Goat  (Read 4480 times)
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Rayne (Alýr)
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« on: 10 November 2003, 14:26:00 »

Dun di dum. La di da. GOATS!



Cragok Goat

Overview: The Cragok goat , though small in comparison to its many cousins, including the capricus, is one of the larger creatures occupying the Stone Fields of Peat. They are usually light gray in color with black undertones that help them absorb the sunlight. These goats are known for their superb balance, which helps them make their homes among the rocks of their habitat. They are fairly good jumpers as well.

Appearance: The Cragok Goat is a relatively small goat, although, compared to the other creatures in its habitat, is actually fairly large. It’s about 2 ˝ fores in length, including a small tail only about a palmspan in length. An average Cragok Goat is a little over a fore in height at the shoulder.

The body of the Cragok Goat is not unusual to its species. It has a snout, slightly stunted, with a black nose at the end. It has black eyes, as well. Males will grow horns from their skulls, hard and ridged, usually of a dark brown or even black color. They come up with a seeming straightness, but as they grow, twine back. These horns are used for butting. Their hooves are cloven and able to grip the rock, which helps with balance. Hooves are almost always black, but may also be dark brown.

The coat of the Cragok is light in color, either a light gray or a white, though some very light browns have also been seen among this species. This coat is usually relatively short in the summer months to allow the goat to remain cool, but upon the coming of autumn, these coats will become thick winter fur, helping them to keep warm when the temperature drops. The fur is interesting in that the undertone is actually black, attracting sunlight and thus helping to keep the animal warm.

Special Abilities: The Cragok Goat is unique in how well adapted it is to its environment. It’s fur is very thick, especially in the winter during which it grows thick on the goats’ hides. The undertone of the fur is black, which helps further to keep the animal warm. The goats also have gripping hooves that help them hold themselves to the rock, increasing their balance. Strong back legs also lend this animal natural jumping ability, which is helpful in moving from rock to rock.

Territory/Habitat: The Cragok goat lives in or near the Stone Fields of Peat. They are well adapted to this environment, able to live in a demanding habitat rather well. They sometime make little retreat against the rocks or in small caves where they can protect themselves against the weather. They, however, are nomadic, and thus make no permanent abode.

Behavior: The Cragok Goat is seemingly an objective and unassuming creature. These goats live in family groups, which are usually made up of between 5 and 12 members. Family groups are usually made up of a mother and her mate, as well as her most recent children. Often older female children will also stay with their mother’s group, as will their mate and children, when they gain them. When the eldest mother dies, the group will typically split up, though they have been cases where two or three sisters have kept the family together.

These families don’t usually have a strict hierarchy on who is leader, but typically the oldest female will decide where the group, as a whole, will go, and the rest will follow without complaint. They make the same routs year after year, and often the female children, when their mother has died and they are in charge of their own family group, will follow the same path as she.

Cragok Goats are nomadic, continually searching for vegetation and water sources. The group will all eat, sleep, and live together, keep each other warn during the bitter winter months. Cragok are not aggressive most of the year. When two groups meet, they will not fight but for fun and play and may even stay with each other for a while to keep each other warm, for protection against the cold. In mating season, the male goats will often be more aggressive, as adolescent males challenge each other for potential mates, and challenge older males for their current mates. It is then that there is fighting, including head-butting and kicking.

Diet: The Cragok goats can and will eat almost anything they can find, save for meat. They will, however, eat anything that is or was, at one time, a plant, such as pieces of clothing, bits of fungi, seeds, and any vegetation that grows in their habitat. Their main diet is Peat grass, though they will also eat the weeds that grow in the Stone Fields of Peat. Peat grass, however, because it does not die in the winter, is the most important food source, able to be eaten all year around, which is helpful because the Cragok does not hibernate when the weather turns cold.

Unlike many goats, the Cragok goat does not have to chew cud. The acids of the mouth and especially the stomach are very strong so that the goat doesn’t need to waste energy chewing, though they sometimes will anyway to keep themselves warm and active. The Cragok goat will digest food more slowly in the winter so that they don’t need to eat as much during the winter season.

Mating: The Cragok goat will mate typically in mid-summer. Mating season makes it’s mark on the male goats, who’s horns become a dusty teal color. During this time, males will fight, butting head and kicking, to prove their strength to the female. If she is impressed with a males display, she will allow him to be her partner and to eventually mate with her. Cragok goats will often spend about 2 weeks of affection during which they will nuzzle each other and play before they actually mate together. The mating process is usually short and includes the male boarding the female. The two may mate several times before the coming for winter. Typically Cragok goats will stay partners for life unless their mate died or, in the case of male, another beats him in battle.

The gestation period is about six months, and thus female birth their kids in late winter or early spring. Kids usually come in groups of two or three and are fully furred miniatures of their parents. Usually within a few hours following birth, the kids are able to walk. They will spend the spring and summer playing, building up muscles and skill in jumping, and before the winter comes, the males will begin to grow their horns. The males will often leave the group after their first year, but female will stay with their mothers and her mate. They will migrate with them, as will their mates, when they gain them.

Cragok goats usually live between 12 and 15 years.

Usage: The Cragok goats are a very important resource to those living in the Stone Fields of Peat. Some will keep the goats as pets, but often the goats experience some stage of madness being kept in a pen, and will butt the walls of their pen tirelessly. Some goats have adapted well to a domesticated life, but most need to be out in their natural habitat.

The fur of the Cragok is very warm. In the early spring, then the winter coats are shed, many residence will use the winter fur to make sweaters, shirts, and other pieces of clothing, which tend to be rather warm. Also, the hide of the goat can be made into comfortable boots, gloves, and coats. Some may even make hats out of the furry hides.

The Cragok goat’s meat, while not being the most delectable, is indeed edible and may help sustain residence throughout the year, given the goats do not hibernate. However, those residence who are not nomadic often need to tailor their eating and hunting habits to the rounds of the goat. The goat meat can be tried and saved for months, perhaps used for when food gets low or for travelers, though most prefer it fresh.

Edited by: Artimidor Federkiel at: 12/20/03 15:05
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Lady Tiaa
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« Reply #1 on: 12 November 2003, 23:37:00 »

I don't see anything wrong with this, but then again I only briefly scanned through it. I will have to give it a good run-through when I get back from the mall.  

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Lady Tiaa
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« Reply #2 on: 14 November 2003, 01:53:00 »

Okay, I guess my last statement was quite a lie, huh? But I am here now...okay let's see. I suggest you run it through a spell check because I see a few typos and spelling errors.
Quote:
These goats are known for their superb balance which helps them make their homes among the rocks of their habitate


Is it habitat, or habitate? I don't really know which it is, but habitate doesn't sound right to me. Okay, how about I do it like this, when I see something that I think is a problem I will write it out here and then make my suggestion in blood...I mean maroon?

Appearance

They are a little over a fore in height at the shoulder. Should it be they are little over a fore?

Males with grow, another typo, horns from their skulls...They hoofs (hooves) are cloven and able to grip the rock, which helps with balance. Hoofs (same as above) are almost always black, but may also be dark brown.

Special Abilities
The undertone of the fur is black, which helps further to keep the animal warm. (I think that this statement is irrelevant because you already stated it in the appearance section. I suggest keeping it in appearance or keeping it only here)

Territory
They, however, are nomadic, ( I think it would sound better if it said, "However, they are nomadic...";)  

Behavior
When the eldest mother dies, the group will typically split up, though they have been cases where two or three sisters have kept the family together. (...though there have been cases...) ...hieghest female (spelling error "highest" ) ...as adolescent males challenge each other for potential males, and challenge older males for their current mates. (as adolescent males challenge each other for potential mates. I hope it is not for males, we don't want any of that going on :biggrin  )

Diet
Their main diet is Peat grass, though they will also eat the weeds that grow in the stone fields of {eat. Peat grass, however, because it does not die in the winter, is the most important food source, able to be eaten all year around, which is helpful because the Cragok does not hibernate when the weather turns cold. (Totally confusing statement, may want to fix any errors that are in those few sentences, because theyare confusing.)

I'll let somebody else look over the rest before I return...

Edited by: Lady Tiaa at: 11/13/03 8:54
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Ta`lia of the Seven Jewels
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« Reply #3 on: 14 November 2003, 03:48:00 »

"Overview: The Cragok goat , though small in comparison to its cousins, is one of the larger creatures occuptying the Stone Fields of Peat. They are isially light gray in color with black undertones that help them to absorb the sunlight. These goats are known for their superb balance which helps them make their homes among the rocks of their habitate. They are failry good jumpers as well."

occuptying, isially, failry, habitate


Dear Rayne, what is wrong with you? Where are your thoroughly made entries? You were asking other people(especially in the RPG board) to do some checks before posting!

Alone in your first paragraph you have three(four?) typos, I didn't need my spellcheck to find the errors. Please give yourself more time before posting, your animals are nice,though I didn't read through this one. Finish one entry before you go to the next! (Peat Grass ready??)

There is no need to hurry with posting entries nor with writing them while extremely tired. The Rayne which wrote for the fifth anniversary is the one I know!
Please, be more kind to yourself and don't stress you too much in doing things!

*worries about this gifted Santharian member, holds her tight so that she can have a rest :hug *

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Rayne (Alýr)
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« Reply #4 on: 17 November 2003, 15:14:00 »

Lady Tiaa: Thank you for going through my post with such depth. I'm sorry it has so many mistakes. Talia's right: it isn't like me at all. In any case, I took all the corrections you gave except for "However, they are nomadic..." because that is (believe it or not) not grammatically correct. However, all the other changes were made.

Talia; I'm sorry. It really isn't like me to have such a sloppy entry. Things outside of Santharia were and still are really difficult. This post was made during a time when I was having a lot of breakdowns because of school and friends. I tend to write a lot of entries when things start getting difficult in real life (i.e. my grandfather dying and suddenly Santharia has birches).

I'm sorry. :hug  Thank you for your support. I need it.

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« Reply #5 on: 20 November 2003, 12:15:00 »

I could only find one error... that could just be me :(

"They hooves are cloven and able to grip the rock, which helps with balance. Hooves are almost always black, but may also be dark brown."

I don't know but I think it should go something like

"Their hooves are cloven and able to grip the rock, which helps with balance. The Cragok's hooves are almost always black, but may also be dark brown."

Otherwise a good entry sounds like your peat plains are coming along nicely

Quegon



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« Reply #6 on: 20 November 2003, 22:13:00 »

Very nice Rayne. I liked it, though I have not read much of what has been going on i like the other stuff and what not...it looked good to me. Of course what do I know about this stuff...me learning. Slowly but surely...*nod nod*

"...Life is a story that is waiting to be written. It is up to us to make it exciting and unforgetable..." - Shara

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« Reply #7 on: 21 November 2003, 13:23:00 »

Well done. Very thorough. Yeah there's typos, but oh well.

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« Reply #8 on: 02 December 2003, 12:55:00 »

By the sound of it, I judge its sort of like a Scottie dog?

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« Reply #9 on: 02 December 2003, 12:56:00 »

I'm Frodo.

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Rayne (Alýr)
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« Reply #10 on: 02 December 2003, 17:37:00 »

It's a goat...

....

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"There is much misjudgment in the world. Now, I knew you for a unicorn when I first saw you, and I know that I am your friend. Yet you take me for a clown, or a clod, or a betrayer, and so I must be if you see me so. The magic on you is only magic and will vanish as soon as you are free, but the enchantment of error that you put on me I must wear forever in your eyes. We are not always what we seem..." -Schmendrick the Magician, The Last Unicorn
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« Reply #11 on: 03 December 2003, 18:01:00 »

:speechless  Really?

Hence the name, I expect. I just imagined a Scottie when I read it. But not a black one. Maybe that's how you described it or I read it wrong or something. I dunno. I was just making a remark without judgement. Why is everybody so mad at me?:veryconfused

:lol

The way you can tell, is because this is my judgment. :worship  All hail the mighty Cragok Goat and it's great Creator.

OK, maybe not THAT mighty.  

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Ta`lia of the Seven Jewels
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« Reply #12 on: 09 December 2003, 17:06:00 »

orange   comments
yellow  modifications
grey ... unclear sentences or sentences which have to be altered

green    typos and such



Cragok Goat

Overview: The Cragok goat , though small in comparison to its cousinswhich ones?   , is one of the larger creatures occupying the Stone Fields of Peat. They are usually light gray in color with black undertones that help  them absorb the sunlight. These goats are known for their superb balance, which helps    them make their homes among the rocks of their habitat. They are fairly good jumpers as well.

Appearance: The Cragok Goat is a relatively small goat, although, compared to the other creatures in its habitat, is actually fairly large. It’s about two and a half   fores in length, including a small tail only about a palmspan in length. It is    a little over a fore in height at the shoulder.

The body of the Cragok Goat is not unusual to its species. It has a snout, slightly stunted, with a black nose at the endand    black eyes, as well. Males will grow horns from their skulls, hard and ridged, usually of a dark brown or even black color. They come up with a seeming straightness, but as they grow, twine back. These horns are used for butting. Their hooves are cloven and able to grip the rock, which helps with balance. Hooves are almost always black, but may also be dark brown.

The coat of the Cragok is light in color, either a light gray or a white, though some very light browns have also been seen among this species. This coat is usually relatively short in the summer months to allow the goat to remain cool, but upon the coming of autumn, they    will become thick winter fur, helping them to keep warm when the temperature drops. The fur is unique    in that the undertone is actually black, attracting sunlight and thus helping to keep the animal warm.I would asssume, that more animals up there have this kind of fur like the icebear

Special Abilities: The Cragok Goat is unique    in how well adapted it is to its environment. It’s fur is very thick, especially in the winter during which it grows thick on the goats’ hides. The undertone of the fur is black, which helps further to keep the animal warm. The goats also have gripping hooves that help them hold themselves to the rock, increasing their balance. Strong back legs also lend this animal natural jumping ability, which is helpful in moving from rock to rock.

Territory/Habitat: The Cragok goat lives in the Stone Fields of Peat. They are well adapted to this environment, able to live in a demanding habitat rather well. They sometime make little retreat against the rocks or in small caves where they can protect themselves against the weather. They, however, are nomadic, and thus make no permanent abode.

By now the reader knows already how perfectly adapted this animals is to its environement, don#t mention it too often

Behavior: The Cragok Goat is seemingly an objective and unassuming creature. These goats live in family groups, which are usually made up of between five to twelve  members. They    are usually made up of a mother and her mate, as well as her most recent children. Often older female children will also stay with their mother’s group, as will their mate and children, when they gain them. When the eldest mother dies, the group will typically split up, though they have been cases where two or three sisters have kept the family together.

Just father , mother and recent kids + some additional, then 12 is a bit high for one family  

These families don’t usually have a strict hierarchy on who is leader, but typically the oldest female will decide where the group, as a whole, will go, and the rest will follow without complaint. They make the same routs year after year, and often the female children, when their mother has died and they are in charge of their own family group, will follow the same path as she.

Cragok Goats are nomadic, continually searching for vegetation and water sources. The group will all eat, sleep, and live together, keep each other warn during the bitter winter months. Cragok are not aggressive most of the year. When two groups meet, they will not fight but for fun and play and may even stay with each other for a while to keep each other warm, for protection against the cold. In mating season, the male goats will often be more aggressive, as adolescent males challenge each other for potential mates, and challenge older males for their current mates. It is then that there is fighting, including head-butting and kicking.

Diet: The Cragok goats can and will eat almost anything they can find, save for meat. They will, however, eat anything that is or was, at one time, a plant, such as pieces of clothing, bits of fungi, seeds, and any vegetation that grows in their habitat. Their main diet is Peat grass, though they will also eat the weeds that grow in the Stone Fields of Peat. Peat grass, however, because it does not die in the winter, is the most important food source, able to be eaten all year around, which is helpful because the Cragok does not hibernate when the weather turns cold.

Unlike many goats, the Cragok goat does not have to chew cud. The acids of the mouth and especially the stomach are very strong so that the goat doesn’t need to waste energy chewing, though they sometimes will anyway to keep themselves warm and active. The Cragok goat will digest food more slowly in the winter so that they don’t need to eat as much during the winter season.
more slowly ..and therefore gain more calories(??) out of the food

Mating: The Cragok goat will mate typically in mid-summer. During this time, males will fight, butting head and kicking, to prove their strength to the female. If she is impressed with a males display, she will allow him to be her partner and to eventually mate with her. Cragok goats will often spend about 2 weeks of affection during which they will nuzzle each other and play before they actually mate together. The mating process is usually short and includes the male boarding the female. The two may mate several times before the coming for winter. Typically Cragok goats will stay partners for life unless their mate died or, in the case of male, another beats him in battle.

The gestation period is about six months, and thus female birth their kids in late winter or early spring. Kids usually come in groups of two or three and are fully furred miniatures of their parents. Usually within a few hours following birth, the kids are able to walk. They will spend the spring and summer playing, building up muscles and skill in jumping, and before the winter comes, the males will begin to grow their horns. The males will often leave the group after their first year, but female will stay with their mothers and her mate. They will migrate with them, as will their mates, when they gain them.

Cragok goats usually live between twelve and fifteen  years.

What about the young males, aren#t they forming groups as ell to protect each other?  

Usage: The Cragok goats are a very important resource to those living in the Stone Fields of Peat. Some will keep the goats as pets, but often the goats experience some stage of madness being kept in a pen, and will butt the walls of their pen tirelessly. Some goats have adapted well to a domesticated life, but most need to be out in their natural habitat.

Who lives (and stays) in this lonely region which supports nearly nothing bigger  ?  I haven‘t read your entry about the region, but didn#t think that people could actual live there. However the goat could be captured and held outside and people live at its borders.

The fur of the Cragok is very warm. In the early spring, then the winter coats are shed, many residence will use the winter fur to make sweaters, shirts, and other pieces of clothing, which tend to be rather warm. Also, the hide of the goat can be made into comfortable boots, gloves, and coats. Some may even make hats out of the furry hides.

The Cragok goat’s meat, while not being the most delectable, is indeed edible and may help sustain residence throughout the year, given the goats do not hibernate. However, those residence who are not nomadic often need to tailor their eating and hunting habits to the rounds of the goat. The goat meat can be tried and saved for months, perhaps used for when food gets low or for travelers, though most prefer it fresh.

A nice animal, Rayne, but couldn#t you give it something special that makes it somehow outstanding? orange horns in the mating season or something similar weird? ;)    

***Astropic of the day***
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Rayne (Alýr)
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« Reply #13 on: 12 December 2003, 18:02:00 »

Ok, I finally got around to updating this entry!

I took most of your comments, Talia, but there are some I didn't understand. The two coloured words in the first paragraph: "help" and "helps." I'm not sure why they are colored. :

Some things I didn't change because changing wouldn't technically be grammatically correct, like in this sentence: "It has a snout, slightly stunted, with a black nose at the endand black eyes, as well." The setnence implies that the goat has black eyes at the end of it's snout!

The numbers I didn't change, mainly because they stand out enough so those wanting to find certain information on sizes and lengths can access that information easily. Also, the rule of thumb is that any number over 10 should be written numerically as opposed to being written out in words. I learned that from journalism. :nod

I'd also like to keep the family groups large. iusually there are a few generations in the family groups. It's a lot of families all together, related by blood. However, I did take your suggestion of having the male's horns change color during the mating season. That was a good idea! ;)

Thank you for doing such a good commentary on my entry, Talia! :hug  You're the bestest!

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« Reply #14 on: 12 December 2003, 18:34:00 »

Maybe I should not try to correct your grammar, sorry Rayne:o , but sometimes even native speakers overlook something, well, and the eyes at the snout...lol

To the numbers: I learned (very "impressive" obviously, because I can't see small numbers in a text), that all what you are able to write without effort, and that are numbers up to 20 and the ones like 50 or so have to be written in letters, where others like 234 are allowed to stay as they are. Well, but my schooltime was some time ago, you may be right.

To the big groups: I overlooked, that you took the mates of the younger and their kids in as well. But then you get a contradiction: The own young males will leave, whereas foreign males are allowed to stay. In RL this is not the case, just one male will inseminate the females (at least that is what i read recently ). But that doesn't matter. Maybe santharian nature - or  Jeyriall has invented this to get a better gen pool, lol.

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