Imām Abu Ja'far Muhammad Ibn Jarīr At-Tabarī

Imām Abu Ja'far Muhammad Ibn Jarir Al-Tabari was born in the year 224 A.H. in Tabaristan and he passed away in the year 310 A.H. in Baghdad

Caspian Tiger

A captive Caspian Tiger, Berlin Zoo 1899
The Caspian tiger, also known as the Persian tiger, Turanian tiger, Mazandaran tiger[1] or Hyrcanian tiger[2] was found in Iran, Caucasus (Armenia), Iraq, Afghanistan, Turkey, Mongolia, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan until it apparently became extinct in the late 1950s, though there have been several alleged sightings of the tiger in the more recent years.[3] First thought to have been its own distinct subspecies, genetic research in 2009 proved that the animal was closely related to the Siberian tiger (P. t. altaica).[4] Separated by only one letter of genetic code, it is believed that the two split off from each other only in the past century. Some researchers suggest that it may be possible to reintroduce the closely related Siberian Tiger to the Caspian tiger's historical range in hopes of recreating this now-extinct big cat.