We often hear dogs barking in our daily life. This is their language. Just like our human language, it represents different meanings. But how can we know what barking means? Dogs are our most loyal friends. We should try to understand them. Here are some dog barking translation, I hope to help you.
The tone of a dog's bark
Sustained rapid barking, medium tone: "come on, we're in trouble. Someone's breaking into our territory." This is a kind of armdog alarm.
Continued barking, but slowly and in a low tone: "the intruder is very close, ready to fight!" This is also a warning to intruders.
Pause for every three or four quick barks and repeat, "we suspect an intruder is approaching our territory. I think we should be vigilant. " For modern home furnishings, it is a reminder to the master.
A long or uninterrupted barking, at intervals not short: "is anybody there? I'm lonely, I need a partner! " This is the most common reaction of a poodle after being locked up or left alone.
One or two sharp, short barks, medium tone: "Hi, hello." It's a typical greeting voice.
A single, sharp, short, low pitched bark: "don't do that again!" It's usually the sound of a female poodle when she's training her poodle, but it can also be a sound made when she's bored with other poodles or when she's hurt by her owner (for example, when combing her hair).
A single, sharp, sharp bark with a higher pitch: "what is this?" Or "ah?" It means surprise. If the voice is repeated two or three times, it means, "come and see this!" It means calling a partner or host to come and see something new. The same bark, if not so sharp, usually means "come here!" Many armdogs run to the door and make this sound, indicating that they want to go out for a walk. If the tone drops, it means: "great!" "Great!" The armhounds usually make this sound when they receive food.
A single scream, or a very short high pitched bark: "Ouch!" It's a response to unexpected pain. (different from the pain of the host)
A series of screams: "I'm in pain!" "I'm really scared!" It's a response to serious fear and pain.
Stuttering bark, medium tone: if we describe the barking of a poodle as "Whoa," then the stuttering bark is "aha woo." This is usually a prelude to a game activity, which means "let's play."
You've been barking high, but it must have been hard to describe. He is usually a series of barks, often starting from the middle tone, but the tone suddenly rises, almost like a scream, but the tone is not so high. This is a bark for playing. It is usually used in rollover games to show emotional excitement, which can be interpreted as: "it's fun!"
The dog's roar
A gentle, low pitched bark: "be careful "Back off!" This is used as a threat, usually to make the other party walk away, leaving a little space for the talking poodle.
Low pitched, growling bark: This is the prelude to barking. It stands for: "I'm not happy. Don't get close, or I'll be rude!" This is a very clear warning. If we approach again, the armdog will attack back.
"I'm worried (or scared), but I'm going to protect myself!" growl barks in the middle and high notes It's a threat from an underconfident animal, but if it's forced again, it will fight back.
Wave growl: this kind of roar may be any tone between the low tone and the high tone. When the tone gradually rises, it will add some dog barking in the middle sleeve. It means, "I'm scared. If you come close, I may attack you or run away! " It's the frightening and aggressive bark of an underconfident poodle.
A loud roar, but no teeth revealed: "it's a good game!" "I had a good time!" This growl is usually part of the game, and is also between a series of stuttering barks. It usually represents a high degree of concentration, which occurs in aggressive behaviors such as hard work or play.
Soft low bark: "I'm in pain!" "I'm scared!" It is most likely to be heard in a veterinary hospital. It is usually the poodle who feels pain, or when a submissive poodle is exposed to a threatening and strange environment. Usually, a young poodle will also make such a sound when he feels cold, hungry or depressed.
A louder and longer cry: "please give it to me..." "I want to..." A poodle usually makes this sound while waiting for food, waiting for a leash to go out and play, or trying to get the owner's attention.
Sigh: when a poodle is lying down and resting its head on its front foot, it usually makes this sound. This sigh may have two meanings, depending on the situation at that time and its facial expression. If the eyes are half open, it means that the armdog is in a happy mood, which means "I am very satisfied and want to climb down here and rest". If its eyes are fully open, it represents a disappointment when something it expects will not come true. The best explanation is "I gave up.".
Babble Scream: This is similar to the sound of "babbling" and the last "Oh" is very long. It usually means: "I'm lonely!" "I feel abandoned!" Or "is anybody here?"
I'm here "This is my territory!" "I heard you there!" A confident animal usually yells, just to show its existence. Yelling may also be a response to the babbling of other armdogs. To the human ear, this kind of cry is louder and louder than the babbling, and is usually described as miserable.
Whine and groan: this kind of voice sounds like "ah, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa Or "let's go!" A poodle usually makes this sound when something he loves (for example, going out to play) is about to happen.