Kemonae is the largest specie by population that exists in the Kemoverse.
Kemonae is the result of the sped-up evolution of the original species Neofur over centuries, of which the Neofur had originally fused existing animal superclasses making them extinct in the process. Like those, the Kemonae is divided in to various types of digitigrade types: mammals, reptiles, and in some cases amphibians and avians. Very rarely appear types of Kemonae of the insectal variety such as moths, spiders, ants or similar types. Instead, these are mainly consumed as food in their insectoid form. The most common species of the Kemonae is the Felina and Calina species.
"Kemonae" is used to refer to the specie as a whole, while "Kemono" can be referred to for individual Kemonae.
A specie very similar to the extinct Felidae family. It has a short life-span, averaging out at around 50-60 calendar years. It prefers to live in warmer climates but generally do not have problems adjusting to temperature shifts. Felina resides all over Uropa, in particular from the eastern region where it is believed to have been initially spread from. It is fairly short, being below-average height of most Kemonae species.
A specie very similar to the extinct Canidae family. It has an average life-span of about 75 years. It prefers to live in temperate, or sometimes even in rougher climates such as northern regions. Calina resides mostly in rougher areas, in particular those of higher altitude. It is taller than most Kemonae species.
Aquatic species. Average life-span of 30 years. Prefers to live in coastal regions and avoids warmer climates. Smaller than most Kemonae species.
Reptilian species. Average life-span of 70-80 years. Immune to most climates, but only in the case of low humidity. Smaller than most Kemonae species.
From the Aves class. Average life-span of 50 years. Prefers to live in mountaneous regions. Can not fly by default, but may be possible with practice. Taller than most Kemonae species.
From the Arachnida class. Average life-span of 25 years. Unknown data.