A new study has found that some cats do have more fur on their body than others, which could be because of the genes that regulate how many fur cells they produce.
This has been a popular topic in the veterinary community for a while, but the new research adds some additional evidence that cats might actually have more skin than we thought.
The new study was done by scientists from the University of Texas at Austin.
It looked at the DNA sequences of 3,000 different fur cells in cats, including a hairless version of the cat, and compared them with those of dogs, dogs with and without fur, and furless cats.
The researchers looked for genes that control the number of fur cells.
The results, published in the Journal of Veterinary Genetics, suggest that there might be a link between fur cell numbers and the ability to produce fur.
It is possible that a cat with a high proportion of fur may have more of it than other breeds, the researchers wrote.
But the researchers could not prove this.
They also found that there was some variation in the genetic makeup of the fur cells, which suggests that cats are more diverse in their fur type.
The researchers believe that these differences are linked to the genes in the fur glands, which produce keratin, a substance that covers the body’s surface.
This keratin makes the fur coat feel softer, which helps it stay flexible.
The keratin also helps protect the skin from harmful UV rays, which can cause skin damage.
The scientists also found a correlation between the number and length of hairs on the fur.
Cats with shorter fur tend to have more keratin than those with longer hair.
The difference in hair lengths between furless and furfed cats was found to be a factor in the differences in their body hair type.
The furless version has more hair on the face and back than the furfed version.
These differences are a result of the genetics in the keratin glands, the scientists wrote.
The different keratin genes may be responsible for the different fur types, or may contribute to the difference in fur cell characteristics, as well.
The authors also examined the genes responsible for hair growth and development in other animals.
They found that the genes controlling the number, length and shape of hair in dogs, cats, and other animals were similar to those in cats.
In other words, the differences between the fur-producing and fur-shedding fur types are just one of many genes that may play a role in the body fur of these animals.
This research is important because it adds to the growing body of evidence that the body of a cat is actually fur, not just a fur coat.
This means that you should not be surprised if you see the fur on your cat’s coat.