U.S. Open 3R: d. Goffin 0-6, 6-3, 6-4, 6-1.
F.R.I.E.N.D.S + vacations
US Open 2014: Novak Djokovic def. Sam Querrey 6-3 6-2 6-2
Tamandua is a genus of anteaters with two species: the southern tamandua and the northern tamandua. The northern tamandua ranges from southeastern Mexico south throughout Central America, and in South America west of the Andes from northern Venezuela to northern Peru. Southern tamanduas are found from Venezuela and Trinidad to northern Argentina, southern Brazil and Uruguay. They live in forests and grasslands, are semiarboreal, and possess partially prehensile tails. They mainly eat ants and termites, but they occasionally eat bees, beetles, and insect larvae. They have no teeth and depend on their powerful gizzards to break down their food. The tamanduas are nocturnal, active at night and secreting away in hollow tree trunks and burrows abandoned by other animals during daylight hours. They spend up to half of their time in the treetops, as much as 64%, where they forage for arboreal ants and termites. Tamanduas move rather awkwardly on the ground. They walk on the sides on their clenched forefeet to avoid injuring their palms with their sharp claws. The tamandua’s small eyes afford limited vision. Instead of relying on their sense of sight, they primarily utilize their senses of smell and hearing to locate their insect prey.