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Ultimately there is a historical, evolutionary answer that underpins it all (“ostriches evolved two kneecaps because…”).
There are many potential, and not mutually exclusive, answers to such questions.
There are two distinct species – Yellow-billed and Red-billed – but aside from small differences in size, coloration and range these bros are basically the same jawn.
The yellow-bill has, you guessed it, a yellow fucking bill, to go along with its red-colored eye ring, with the red-bill inverting that pattern.
Short and compact billys usually have a luxurious coat with a flowing mane over the shoulders and a long beard. The billy's horns usually grow up and back and are quite thick.
Horns from an African Mountain Goat Billy that measure 20 inches long are considered an exceptional trophy.
First author Kyle Chadwick was my research technician for 2 years on our sesamoid evolution grant, and we reported earlier on the detailed 3D anatomy of ostrich knees (this was all part of his MRes degree with me, done in parallel with his technician post).
Here, in the new paper with Sandra Shefelbine and Andy Pitsillides, we took that 3D anatomy and subjected it to some biomechanical analysis in two main steps.
Especially when you only have one button to play it with, and you're not allowed to go walking after your ball!
But we like ostrich knees and their funky double-kneecaps (patellae; singular = patella) so we wanted to know why they get so funky.
One level of addressing that question is more like a “how? So we started there, with what on the surface is a simple analysis.
To date nearly thirty different species can be found on the ranch.
(And if that's not enough, there are even more species to enjoy in the world-class trophy room of the Triple S Ranch lodge.) The Triple S goal is to have wildlife from each and every continent from around the world, and we are quickly nearing that goal.