Animal Size

Tiger quoll size: How big do they get?

How big does a Tiger quoll get? Here is an overview over the average adult age:

A grown Tiger quoll (Dasyurus maculatus) reaches an average size of 42.7 cm (1′ 5″).

When born, they have an average size of 0 cm (0′ 0″). Usually, they reach an age of 5 years. A full-grown exemplary reaches roughly 3.32 kg (7.32 lbs). Talking about reproduction, Tiger quolls have 5 babies about 1 times per year. The Tiger quoll (genus: Dasyurus) is a member of the family Dasyuridae.

As a reference: Humans reach an average body size of 1.65m (5′ 5″) while carrying 62 kg (137 lbs). A human woman is pregnant for 280 days (40 weeks) and on average become 75 years old.

The average adult size of a Tiger quoll is  (1' 5

The tiger quoll (Dasyurus maculatus), also known as the spotted-tail quoll, the spotted quoll, the spotted-tail dasyure or the tiger cat, is a carnivorous marsupial of the quoll genus Dasyurus native to Australia. With males and females weighing around 3.5 and 1.8 kg, respectively, it is mainland Australia’s largest carnivorous marsupial, and the world’s longest extant carnivorous marsupial (the biggest is the Tasmanian devil). Two subspecies are recognised; the nominate is found in wet forests of southeastern Australia and Tasmania, and a northern subspecies, D. m. gracilis, is found in a small area of northern Queensland and is endangered.

Animals of the same family as a Tiger quoll

We found other animals of the Dasyuridae family:

Animals with the same size as a Tiger quoll

Not that size really matters, but it makes things comparable. So here are a couple of animals that are as big as Tiger quoll:

Animals with the same litter size as a Tiger quoll

Here is a list of animals that have the same number of babies per litter (5) as a Tiger quoll:

Animals with the same life expectancy as a Tiger quoll

Completely different animals, but becoming as old as a Tiger quoll:

Animals with the same weight as a Tiger quoll

As a comparison, here are some other animals that weight as much as the Dasyurus maculatus: