-pus +

(Greek: foot)

Ailuropus, Ailurus (s) (noun) (no pl)
A genus or the family Procyonidae consisting of the pandas: Ailuropus, also known as Æluropus, was formerly regarded as the type of a separate family.

The Ailuropoda melanoleuca is a black and white giant panda bear and is a member of the genus Ailuropus.

1. The developmental absence of one or both feet.
2. A name applied to various swallowlike birds; literally, footless.
Bradypodiadae, bradypus
A family of mammals of the order Edentata comprising the true sloths; tree sloths.
Means “second sauropod foot” from Early Jurassic period and is known only from fossilized footprints that were found near Lesotho, South Africa.
A fetus with dipodial symmelia (an apparent fusion of two feet).
Genus of marsupials including the common kangaroo.
Macropus Giganteus
A kangaroo.
A fetus with monopodial symmelia, a developmental anomaly characterized by an apparent fusion of two feet so they appear to be one foot.
octopus (s), octopi (pl), octopodes(pl)
1. A sea animal with a big head, a soft oval body, well-developed eyes, and eight "arms" or "feet" containing rows of suckers. It usually lives on the ocean floor. Genus Octopus.
2. Something; especially, an organization, that has many branches and forms of influence or control.
Bird foot.
Perissopus dentatus
A parasitic copepod which can be found on the body surface or trailing edges of shark fins.
1. A semiaquatic egg-laying mammal of Australia and Tasmania, having a broad flat tail, webbed feet, and a snout resembling a duck's bill; also known as: duckbill, duck-billed platypus.
2. An egg-laying water mammal with a snout shaped like a duck's bill and with webbed feet.

Native to Australia. Latin name Ornithorhynchus anatinus.

Platypus Dentatus
A beetle.
Having many feet; such as, an octopus.
1. Bats belonging to the Megachiroptera sub-order which are said to be the largest bats in the world.
2. These bats are often known as the "Fruit Bat", "Flying Fox", or "Malayan Flying Fox" among other colloquial names.

They live in the tropics and subtropics of Australia, Africa, and Asia; including, the Indian subcontinent and the Batangas in the Philippines; as well as, a number of remote oceanic islands in both the Indian and Pacific Oceans.

Related "foot, feet" units: melo-; ped-; planta-; podo-.