The Rainforest is home to half of all animal and plant species. There are two kinds of rainforests: tropical, which are warmer and closer to the equator, and temperate, which are found above and below the equator in coastal regions. The rainforest is the oldest and most biodiverse ecosystem, with scientists estimating some forests in Southeast Asia having existed 100 million years ago. The trees in the rainforest can reach heights of 250 feet with dense canopy cover, which results in a lack of sunlight reaching the forest floor. Due to the intense thickness of trees in the rainforest, many animals living here have adapted to climbing and living in trees.

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Rainforest Animals

Long-Nosed Bandicoot
2-4 years (wild); up to 5-6 years (captivity)
3D
Moonrat
3-7 years (wild); up to 7 years (captivity)
3D
Nutria | Coypu
4-7 years (wild); up to 12 years (captivity)
3D
Capybara
7-10 years (wild); 10-15 years (captivity)
3D
Dingo
3-7 years (wild); up to 16 years (captivity)
3D
Common Spotted Cuscus
8-11 years (wild); up to 17 years (captivity)
3D
Jaguarundi
10-12 years (wild); Up to 20 years (captivity)
3D
Clouded Leopard
11-15 years (wild); 17-20 years (captivity)
3D
Ocelot
12-15 years (wild); Up to 20 years (captivity)
3D
Margay
12-14 years (wild); Up to 24 years (captivity)
3D
North Sulawesi Babirusa
Up to 20 years (wild); up to 24 years (captivity)
3D
Bengal Tiger
8-10 years (wild); 18-25 years (captivity)
3D
Jaguar
8-15 years (wild); 18-25 years (captivity)
3D
Sun Bear
20-25 years (wild); 20-30 years (captivity)
3D
Spectacled Bear
20 years (wild); up to 35 years (captivity)
3D

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Long-Nosed Bandicoot

The Long-Nosed Bandicoot (Perameles nasuta) is a solitary and mainly nocturnal marsupial omnivore found in the regions of Australia, Tasmania, New Guinea, and neighboring islands. The Bandicoot’s body can be small to large-sized, characterized as portly and coarse-haired.

It has sharp teeth, a narrow snout, and hind legs that extend longer than its front limbs. In search for plants and insects, the Long-Nosed Bandicoot will dig funnel-shaped holes, often finding themselves deemed as pests by farmers for digging in fields and pastures. Types of Bandicoots include the long-nosed, short-nosed, pig-footed, and rabbit-eared (also known as bilbies).

Long-Nosed Bandicoots have a shoulder height of 6”-8.5” (15-22 cm), body length between 12”-17” (31-43 cm), and an overall weight in the range of 1.6-3.3 lb (.7-1.5 kg). The tail of the Long-Nosed Bandicoot is 5”-6” (13-15 cm) in length. Long-Nosed Bandicoots have a typical lifespan of 2-4 years in the wild and up to 5-6 years in captivity.

Collection of scaled drawings of Long-nosed Bandicoot in various poses
The Long-Nosed Bandicoot (Perameles nasuta) is a solitary and mainly nocturnal marsupial omnivore found in the regions of Australia, Tasmania, New Guinea, and neighboring islands. The Bandicoot’s body can be small to large-sized, characterized as portly and coarse-haired.

Long-Nosed Bandicoots have a shoulder height of 6”-8.5” (15-22 cm), body length between 12”-17” (31-43 cm), and an overall weight in the range of 1.6-3.3 lb (.7-1.5 kg). The tail of the Long-Nosed Bandicoot is 5”-6” (13-15 cm) in length. Long-Nosed Bandicoots have a typical lifespan of 2-4 years in the wild and up to 5-6 years in captivity.

Collection of scaled drawings of Long-nosed Bandicoot in various poses
Long-Nosed Bandicoot
Height:
6”-8.5” | 15-22 cm
Width:
Length:
12”-17” | 31-43 cm
Depth:
Weight:
1.6-3.3 lb | .7-1.5 kg
Area:
Tail Length
5”-6” | 13-15 cm
Scientific Name
Perameles nasuta
Lifespan
2-4 years (wild); up to 5-6 years (captivity)

Drawings include:

Long-Nosed Bandicoot side elevation (standing), front (standing)

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Sambar Deer
Scaled drawing comparing the size of a Sambar Deer to a typical person

Sambar Deer (Cervus unicolor) are a widely spread species of deer native to India, but range to Nepal and the east across Southeast Asia. The Sambar lives in the woodland areas, alone or in small groups. The coat of a Sambar Deer forms a rough dark brown layer around its neck.

The male Sambar grows long three-tined antlers. Because of its large scale, the Sambar Deer can consume a lot of food every single day with a diet that consists of grass and herbs found around their surroundings.

Sambar Deer have standing shoulder heights between 3’4”-5’3” (101-160 cm), head-to-body lengths in the range of 5’4”-8’10” (163-269 cm), and overall weights of 220-1200 lb (100-544 kg). The lifespan of a wild Sambar Deer is roughly 10-20 years.

Series of side elevation illustrations of the Sambar Deer
Sambar Deer (Cervus unicolor) are a widely spread species of deer native to India, but range to Nepal and the east across Southeast Asia. The Sambar lives in the woodland areas, alone or in small groups. The coat of a Sambar Deer forms a rough dark brown layer around its neck.

Sambar Deer have standing shoulder heights between 3’4”-5’3” (101-160 cm), head-to-body lengths in the range of 5’4”-8’10” (163-269 cm), and overall weights of 220-1200 lb (100-544 kg). The lifespan of a wild Sambar Deer is roughly 10-20 years.

Series of side elevation illustrations of the Sambar Deer
Sambar Deer
Height:
3’4”-5’3” | 101-160 cm
Width:
Length:
5’4”-8’10” | 163-269 cm
Depth:
Weight:
220-1200 lb | 100-544 kg
Area:
Scientific Name
Rusa unicolor
Lifespan
10-20 years

Drawings include:

Sambar Deer side elevation (standing), front (standing)

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Common Spotted Cuscus

The Common Spotted Cusus (Spilocuscus maculatus) is a marsupial that lives in the Cape York region of Australia, New Guinea, and nearby smaller islands. It has a round head, small hidden ears, thick fur, and a curled, prehensile tail that aids in climbing. The tail is a distinctive characteristic of the Common Spotted Cuscus; the upper part of the tail is covered in fur, and the lower half is covered in rough scales. As the dentition is unspecialized, the species eats a wide variety of plant products, and it will also eat flowers, small animals, and occasionally eggs.

Common Spotted Cuscuss have a shoulder height of 8”-13” (20-33 cm), body length between 14”-24” (36-61 cm), and an overall weight in the range of 6.5-15 lb (3-7 kg). The tail of the Common Spotted Cuscus is 13”-22” (33-56 cm) in length. Common Spotted Cuscuss have a typical lifespan of 8-11 years in the wild and up to 17 years when raised in captivity.

Collection of scaled drawings of Common Spotted Cuscus in various poses with height and length
The Common Spotted Cusus (Spilocuscus maculatus) is a marsupial that lives in the Cape York region of Australia, New Guinea, and nearby smaller islands. It has a round head, small hidden ears, thick fur, and a curled, prehensile tail that aids in climbing.

Common Spotted Cuscuss have a shoulder height of 8”-13” (20-33 cm), body length between 14”-24” (36-61 cm), and an overall weight in the range of 6.5-15 lb (3-7 kg). The tail of the Common Spotted Cuscus is 13”-22” (33-56 cm) in length. Common Spotted Cuscuss have a typical lifespan of 8-11 years in the wild and up to 17 years when raised in captivity.

Collection of scaled drawings of Common Spotted Cuscus in various poses with height and length
Common Spotted Cuscus
Height:
8”-13” | 20-33 cm
Width:
Length:
14”-24” | 36-61 cm
Depth:
Weight:
6.5-15 lb | 3-7 kg
Area:
Tail Length
13”-22” | 33-56 cm
Scientific Name
Spilocuscus maculatus
Lifespan
8-11 years (wild); up to 17 years (captivity)

Drawings include:

Common Spotted Cuscus side elevation (standing), front (standing), side (sitting)

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Dingo
Scale illustration of an average Dingo with dimensions for height and length compared to a human

The Dingo (Canis lupus dingo), also known as a warrigal, is considered as either a sub species of the wolf or its own independent species. Likened to the domestic dog, the Dingo has short fur, pointed ears, and a bushy tail. What sets the Dingo apart from the physical appearance of the domestic dog is its longer snout and teeth and larger ears.

The color of the Dingo’s fur varies from yellowish to brownish with cream underparts, although some have been spotted with a completely black or white coat. The Dingo is highly mobile and carries the reputation of the “singing dog” due to the sound of its howls (used to signal occupied territories).

Dingos have a shoulder height of 20”-24” (51-61 cm), body length between 28”-43” (71-109 cm), and an overall weight in the range of 30-45 lb (14-20 kg). The typical lifespan of a Dingo is 3-7 years in the wild and up to 16 years in captivity.

Collection of scaled drawings of Dingo in various poses
The Dingo (Canis lupus dingo), also known as a warrigal, is considered as either a sub species of the wolf or its own independent species. Likened to the domestic dog, the Dingo has short fur, pointed ears, and a bushy tail. What sets the Dingo apart is its longer snout and teeth and larger ears.

Dingos have a shoulder height of 20”-24” (51-61 cm), body length between 28”-43” (71-109 cm), and an overall weight in the range of 30-45 lb (14-20 kg). The typical lifespan of a Dingo is 3-7 years in the wild and up to 16 years in captivity.

Collection of scaled drawings of Dingo in various poses
Dingo
Height:
20”-24” | 51-61 cm
Width:
Length:
28”-43” | 71-109 cm
Depth:
Weight:
30-45 lb | 14-20 kg
Area:
Coat Color
Scientific Name
Canis lupus dingo
Lifespan
3-7 years (wild); up to 16 years (captivity)

Drawings include:

Dingo side elevation (standing), front (standing), front (sitting), side (walking)

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Clouded Leopard
Comparison illustration of the size of a Clouded Leopard to a typical person

The Clouded Leopard (Neofelis nebulosa), also called the mainland clouded leopard or clouded tiger, is a wild cat inhabiting the Himalayan foothills, Southeast Asia, and southern parts of China. The Clouded Leopard has a grayish brown coat made distinctive with black and dark grey blotches, spots, and patches.

These notable and extensive markings are irregular in shape and size and suggest the reason for its name. Known as one of the most skillful climbers among the cats, the Clouded Leopard has longer hind limbs than its front which aid in its jumping and leaping abilities. As such, the Clouded Leopard often resides in the trees until night falls when it will jump to the ground to hunt.

Clouded Leopards have a shoulder height between 18”-22” (46-56 cm), body length of 27”-43” (69-109 cm), and weight in the range of 25-50 lb (11-23 kg). The tail of a Clouded Leopard is 24”-36” (61-91 cm) in length. Clouded Leopards have a typical lifespan of 11-15 years in the wild and 17-20 years in captivity.

Series of side elevation illustrations of the Clouded Leopard
The Clouded Leopard (Neofelis nebulosa), also called the mainland clouded leopard or clouded tiger, is a wild cat inhabiting the Himalayan foothills, Southeast Asia, and southern parts of China. The Clouded Leopard has a grayish brown coat made distinctive with black and dark grey spots.

Clouded Leopards have a shoulder height between 18”-22” (46-56 cm), body length of 27”-43” (69-109 cm), and weight in the range of 25-50 lb (11-23 kg). The tail of a Clouded Leopard is 24”-36” (61-91 cm) in length. Clouded Leopards have a typical lifespan of 11-15 years in the wild and 17-20 years in captivity.

Series of side elevation illustrations of the Clouded Leopard
Clouded Leopard
Height:
18”-22” | 46-56 cm
Width:
Length:
27”-43” | 69-109 cm
Depth:
Weight:
25-50 lb | 11-23 kg
Area:
Tail Length
24”-36” | 61-91 cm
Scientific Name
Neofelis nebulosa
Lifespan
11-15 years (wild); 17-20 years (captivity)

Drawings include:

Clouded Leopard side elevation (standing), front (standing), side (sitting)

Details & Downloads

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