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Download Cat Jump and Collect Adorable Cats in This Arcade Game

The designer of Cat Jump chose to build the game in an attractive Arcade style. Players have full control over how their character moves. In particular, the cats in the game are flat, 2D. Cat Jump offers a simple game, but completing the challenges takes a lot of work. You must be able to observe and understand your cat for it to react quickly. You can complete the level by performing extreme wall jumps and attacks. You will need a lot of mind space and finger time to play Cat Jump brilliantly. At the end of the game, the player with the highest score wins.

You are going to play as a cat, that is getting from the beginning to the end of each level of the game. To do this, you need to jump up, clutching at different ledges of buildings and pipes. Also, there are all sorts of dangerous traps like circular saws. In case the cat faces them, he dies.

download cat jump

Cat Jump has a transparent background.This PNG has a resolution of 500x375. You can download the PNG for free in the best resolution and use it for design and other purposes. Cat Jump just click on Download and save.

Cat Jump brings together everything one might want when downloading a game for Android: cats, pixelated designs, and a level of difficulty that can sometimes get extreme. It's an endless jumper that is as addictive as it is complete.

The main objective in the game is easy to understand but difficult to achieve: you have to get the featured cat to jump by tapping the screen in order to move around and get as high as animally possible. As you can imagine, it won't be easy, given that our cat will encounter numerous obstacles and traps in its path, which will make things very difficult indeed.

Searches for a correlation between morphology and jump distance have generally fared better in both interspecific(Rand, 1952; Zug, 1972; Dobrowolska, 1973; Losos, 1990b; Emerson, 1991; Choi and Park, 1996) and intraspecific (Rand and Rand,1966; Emerson,1991; see Fig. 1)examinations; however, see Losos et al.(1989) and Choi and Park(1996). These leaping studies have used frogs or lizards as subjects, but the present study uses a novel mammalian experimental system, the domestic cat, to further elucidate the relationship between jump performance and morphology.

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Previous studies on jumping have invoked ballistics formulae to predict that the velocity with which an animal's center of mass (CM) leaves the ground determines the distance or height that it will travel after leaving the ground(Hill, 1950; Hall-Craggs, 1965; Alexander, 1968; Bennet-Clark, 1977; Emerson, 1978, 1985, 1991; Gabriel, 1984). The direction of this movement is determined by the angle of takeoff. Marsh(1994) concluded that jump performance can indeed be accurately predicted using ballistics equations if horizontal and vertical distances traveled by the CM before takeoff are also included. Because jump distance and height are largely dependent on takeoff velocity (TOV), morphologies predicted to optimize TOV are the focus of the current study. TOV should also be important for cats, which are proficient predators that often hunt by pouncing on an unsuspecting prey item after springing from a stationary crouch (Turner and Meister, 1988). The faster the takeoff, the more quickly the cat reaches its prey.

The positive effect of longer limb length on TOV will be decreased,however, in animals with high body fat contents. The hind limb extensor muscles in an animal with high body fat levels will expend more work in increasing the body's potential energy during takeoff than would the muscles of a leaner animal of equal body mass and hind limb length. Although previous jump performance studies report significant positive correlations between jump distance and body size in both frogs (Zug,1978; Emerson, 1978, 1991; Marsh, 1994) and lizards(Pounds, 1988; Losos et al., 1989; Losos, 1990b; Bels et al., 1992, although see Choi and Park, 1996), none of these studies present data on body fat levels in their subjects. It is likely that body fat levels were uniformly low in the animals used such that `body size' largely represented lean mass. Little is known about the extent of body fat in wild carnivores (Pond,1978). Studies on other species suggest considerable variability. Sherry (1981) reports a 17%seasonal weight change in red deer stags Cervus elaphus, and Scollay(1980) reports a 14% weight change for male squirrel monkeys Saimiri sciureus during the breeding season. Prestrud and Nilssen(1992) present data on wild trapped arctic foxes Alopex lagopus showing fat content as percent skinned carcass mass, averaging around 10% during the summer but over 20%during winter months. Winter data include many values between 20% and 30% fat,with one value over 40%. Furthermore, we would expect that the increased weight of female cats during pregnancy would affect jumping performance in a manner similar to that of body fat. Thus, the percentage of mass in most of our laboratory specimens that is not due to lean mass is not seriously incompatible with that seen in the wild.

In the present study, we investigate the morphological/physiological determinates of among-individual variation in domestic cat jump performance,measured by maximum TOV. We looked for correlates between TOV and body mass,hind limb length, extensor muscle mass, body fat content and the percentage of fast-twitch muscle fibers in the lateral gastrocnemius muscle in 18 individuals. It was hypothesized that individual cats would show significant variation in their TOVs, and that this variation would be explained by differences in the morphological/physiological variables listed above. Specifically, we predicted that increasing %MHC IIx fibers and increasing hind limb length and extensor muscle mass relative to lean mass would be positively related to maximum TOV, while increasing body fat mass relative to lean mass would negatively affect TOV. We also estimated the jump motivation level for each cat and tested whether this had a significant effect on TOV (M. A. Harris, K. Steudel and J. Bachim, in preparation).

Five (two males and three females) of the 18 cats donated by the Psychology Department were part of a study in which lesions of the visual cortex were made to one side of the brain (a unilateral lesion). The purpose of that research was to study the method of physiological compensation by remaining brain areas after early visual cortex damage. Four of these cats received this lesion when they were eight weeks old, and the remaining cat received the lesion when she was only one day old. Because the jump performance of these lesioned cats was not significantly different from non-lesioned animals, and because there was no difference in the amount or intensity of training required to induce maximal jumps between the two groups, no distinction was made between them in the analyses presented here.

A total of 18 domestic cats (13 intact females and five neutered males),ranging in body mass from 2.66 kg to 7.93 kg, was used in this study. All cats were at least two years old and not more than 10 years old, were in excellent physical health and were accustomed to frequent human contact. Cats were housed in metal wire mesh kennels (1.9 m high1.6 m long1.1 m wide) with concrete flooring and had access to resting boxes and wooden shelves within these cages. They were provided with Science Diet cat food(Hill's company, Topeka, KS, USA) and water ad libitum until 18-24 h before a jump training or video-taping session (see below).

Between three and six sessions were devoted to acclimating each cat to lab surroundings before jump training was initiated. During these 20-45 min acclimation sessions, cats were allowed to roam freely in the lab and had access to canned, moist cat food. Cats were not allowed inside the jump enclosure during these sessions.

Each cat was subjected to a schedule of jump training sessions before maximum jumps were recorded on video tape. Between two and seven jump training sessions, each 20-60 min long, were required to train each cat to jump maximally. Cats participated in one jump training session per day. Food was withheld from the cats 18-24 h before each of these sessions. After each jump training session, animals were allowed access to their food for at least 60 min before it was again removed in anticipation of the following day's lab session, if one was scheduled.

Cats were trained to jump inside a rectangular enclosure (2.4 m high0.9 m long0.4 m wide; see Fig. 2) made of Plexiglas and masonite. This enclosure limited the direction and height of each jump. Cats were introduced to the enclosure through a trap door and were then placed on an adjustable takeoff platform inside the enclosure. Cats jumped from this takeoff platform to a stationary landing box (0.30 m 0.45 m 0.40 m) mounted on the upper left edge of the enclosure. The position of this platform, and thus the jump height, was adjustable.

A training protocol was designed such that placement inside the jump enclosure stimulated jump behavior. In an effort to obtain maximal jumping performances, rewards were offered as soon as each cat successfully jumped to the landing box. Rewards were canned cat food accompanied by affection(petting) from an observer and, ultimately, removal from the enclosure. If jumps were not spontaneous, the takeoff platform was shaken and/or the cat was squirted with water until it jumped to the landing box. In this way, the takeoff platform was presented as an unpredictable, unstable environment,while the landing box represented a safe haven for each cat where rewards were available. Perhaps most importantly, each cat learned that jumping to the landing box was the only means of exit from the enclosure.

After each jump, cats were allowed to eat food and/or receive affection for approximately one minute before being removed from the landing box. Cats that ignored the food and affection attempts, and instead tried to jump out of the landing box, were removed immediately. The takeoff platform was then lowered by 5-10 cm, and the cat was returned to the takeoff platform through the trap door. This procedure continued until the cat had made between five and 10 total jumps or until the cat struggled in an obvious way to reach the landing box. No more than 10 jumps per session were allowed in order to minimize fatigue effects. Cats made approximately 10 jumps before becoming visibly fatigued. During subsequent sessions, the takeoff platform was lowered to within 5 cm of each cat's previous maximum jump, and the process continued until an approximate maximum height was achieved (i.e. the last height at which the cat successfully made it to the landing box, but only after an obvious struggle).


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