Small cat anatomy course with cole, marmalade and Co.

Cats are fascinating, elegant creatures, not least because of their special anatomy. In this video Chris Poole put together a small - not really serious - cat anatomy course with the help of his fur noses Cole, Marmalade, Jugg and Zig Zag.

Cats don't just have ears, they have fluffy, 32-muscle satellite dishes that help them ignore their people. They can also hear the sound of an opening can of cat food from a distance of 11 miles (around 18 kilometers).

Everyone has eyes, but cats have pearly peepers with which they can read their people's thoughts. They can also use it to see ghosts, spot intruders and see in the dark.

Chris Poole describes the cat's mouth as a "munching machine" that is there to ask for more goodies and to communicate with squirrels.

His whiskers are "feelers" that help cats squeeze through openings that are only half the width of them. But that doesn't always work reliably ...

The "sting of spoilage", as Chris Poole calls his cats' fangs, is used to destroy food bags and flip-flops. With the claws, or rather, the "evisceration tools", cats can knead their sleeping places more comfortably, fight pests or scratch on closed doors to request access to new territory.

The rough cat tongue is like a piece of sandpaper that is used for cosmetic purposes. It cleans and ensures that cats smell wonderful. The "taster holes" by Jugg, Cole and Co. are ideal for being poked. And cats can use it to sniff out treats from a great distance.

The "quiet sneak cushions" on the cat's paws look like candy and are extremely practical for stalking somewhere and throwing things on the floor. And of course, the cat's paws are essential to go crazy with joy after being in the litter box.

The hind legs of the cats are perfect "jumpers" to get somewhere where they shouldn't be allowed to go. Not to be forgotten is also the "mood noodle", that is the cat tail, which shows the others when they are not wanted or warns of dangers. The "mood noodle" can also be used as a toy.

Chris Poole calls the cat pop cook "dog treats dispenser" - apparently it is a delicacy for some four-legged friends to plaster cat feces. But the most important thing comes at the end: the cord apparatus, which is filled with many lively bees, which buzz happily around.

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