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Zebra! Each zebra has a unique stripe pattern, a bit like humans all have unique finger prints.

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Africa | Zebra. Serengeti, Ngorongoro, Tanzania | ©Ivan Běhounek zebras are nice, interesting, pretty. it's fun to see them, among other creatures at the zoo.

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Africa | Plains Zebra. Etosha National Park, Oshikoto, Namibia | ©Marc - busy, via flickr

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Grevy's Zebra headshot. Zebra, Zebras are several species of African equids (horse family) united by their distinctive black and white stripes. Their stripes come in different patterns, unique to each individual. There are three species of zebras: the plains zebra, the Grévy's zebra and the mountain zebra. various anthropogenic factors have had a severe impact on zebra populations, in particular hunting for skins and habitat destruction. Grévy's zebra and the mountain zebra are endangered.

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Black & White - a roller perches on a zebra's back, Maasai Mara, Kenya Picture: Paul Goldstein / Exodus / Rex Features

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Stunning Wildlife on

Namibia is every #photographer's dream! Check out our Photography series on our Blog for out of this world shots of Namibia!

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Rare Historical Photos

London Zoo 1870 The quagga (/ˈkwəˈxə/) (Equus quagga quagga) is an extinct subspecies of the plains zebra that lived in South Africa. It was long thought to be a distinct species, but recent genetic studies have shown it to be the southernmost subspecies of the plains zebra. It is considered particularly close to Burchell's zebra. Its name is derived from the plains zebra's call, which sounds like "kwa-ha-ha". Wiki

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Quagga-like zebra (Equus quagga antiquorum) - photo by Tony Camacho/ SciencePhotoLibrary; A selective breeding program was begun in 1990 in South Africa to recreate the Quagga, which became extinct in 1883 after intense hunting. The quagga is much like the Plains zebra, but has a lack of hind stripes and darker body coloring.

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A newborn zebra named Dragana stands by its mother at Belgrade Zoo, Serbia, Tuesday, March 23, 2010. Dragana, a female, was born on Monday. | AP Photo/Darko Vojinovic

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Only one quagga was ever photographed alive and only 23 skins are preserved today.The quagga was the first extinct animal to have its DNA analysed,and this 1984 study launched the field of ancient DNA analysis. It confirmed that the quagga was more closely related to zebras than to horses.

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Discover the Countries of Africa

I would love to go to Africa and go on a guided safari to see all the animals in their natural habitat!

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earthlynation: Morning Zebra by Mario Moreno A Zebra calf ( Equus quagga ) in warm morning light. Image taken in Addo Elephant National Park in South Africa’s Eastern Cape.

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