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Did You know there are at least nineteen different types of "miaow"?
When it comes to sound, cats say more than meow. Their vocalizations fall into three groups, murmurs, open/closed mouth and intensity sounds. Murmured sounds include low sound cats make when treats are coming, as well as famous purr. Purring is usually interpreted as a sound of contentment, but it is really more a vocalization of intense emotion. In fact, an injured cat, or one being handled by a stranger - like a vet - often purr.
Open/closed mouth vocalizations include all variations and intonations of "meow" that a cat uses to greet you, or ask for food, or otherwise demand attention. Intensity vocalizations are created when cat holds her mouth open entire time she is making sound. These are highly emotional vocalization of fear, anger, and extreme pain.
Some cats are more talkative than others. Many owners notice a difference in types of noises their cats make for them as opposed to strangers or other cats. A few owners believe their cats have learned to mimic syntax and pitch of some human words. Whether that is true or not, it is certain that more time you spend with your cat, more she'll communicate with you.
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