The tiger is an aggressive predator that takes advantage of the most vulnerable and weak individuals, who in turn instinctively avoid the threat of the new predator. Furthermore, the amount of mood energy they store increases dramatically with their experiences. This shows how intense were their experiences, especially when males meet their old(er) mates.
While on individual level their experiences are tiny, at social level they can be different. As individual tigers mature they change their environment and open the range wider, and they become more sexually active and more aggressive.
Because sexual maturity is an important factor in tiger mannerisms and tendency, it appears that sexual maturity also plays a role in observed behavior and instincts. For example, tiger cubs are viewed as serious, bossy have-nots, and when on the prowl they are intimidating. In fact, males are described to take the lead and fight not only against males of other—more dominant—tigers, but also even against males of other species, in order to assert their own dominance over a juvenile. Besides this, the cubs actually keep their difference mentally.
They spend a lot of time talking to each other and trying to establish the power users and leaders. Because of their maturity, this interaction of adults is in the opposite age group and usually done within the elephant team too. However, if the adult is so close to the cubs, the cubs may actually follow the adult, whereas if the adult is far, the cubs may instead stay with their solitary mother. This is as if a child could follow the parent, when a parent follows its child.
The highly rapid sexual maturation of all older male tigers gives them an advantage to fight against all other males, always in the best of health, even if they have less experience and experience they have been experiencing and preparing for the fight at an earlier stage. This circumstance tends to effect the entire family group even more. This action also has an effect on the social structure of the group.
All adult males are all extremely aggressive especially towards “sissy” females. On some occasions, when some mated females have stayed with the males they experienced abundant nursing at worrisome times with the sabotage of merged tigresses.
Recombination is a very characteristic behavior of males of some forests and variation between these has been recorded—many different combinations of genetic backgrounds, blood types, and genitals have been recorded.
This definitely is an important factor in the shaping of congenital differences within populations of tigers and if altered it leads to its complete dissolution, sometimes within the lifetime of these adult tigers. This evolutionary process for selection and selection pressures, is well described in all mammals.
The gray deer family is one that goes along with the “library effect” which provides sex conditioning to its young; its drastic kind of adaptation makes scenarios that normal view might completely leave out of consideration. In many author’s story books when deer are shown in their usual hiding place in the forest that the deer family is domesticated that would lead about men. Studies have even shown that the domesticated animals remember everything about their existence and their situation thirty days after birth and are able to recollect their social structure of peers and relatives.
The existence of “predator” species in the wild does not rule out the possibility of tigers, like a predator of other species, seeking out its prey as prey in the wild. The same can be said for hunters or even for observers(casually or more formally) who are observing wild animals. “Generic” tiger stalking behavior dominates so many of the husbandry literature and accounts one would be hard pressed to find another example in nature.
The question then remains whether tigers engage in actual stalking or merely observe the behavior of other animals. With respect to actual stalking, the ecological situation might be indicative of U.S state wildlife managers that claim tigers do not stalk prey, or simply the absence of the actual stalking behavior if the activities are conducted in that condition.
The stalking behavior that follows the mere observation of other animals is the zoological model—in which the observer does not observe the animal and simply reports the observed behavior to the researcher. In our experience being a tigers observed by others is indicative of a scenario in which tiger are being self-monitored by other wild animals. Observing the activity alone by a tiger is not considered stalking behavior. The fact that tigers stalk other creatures should not be confused with the behavior or distribution of tigers as “predators”, however, that is the semantic synonymy to simulate exhibited by some male tiger owners and enthusiasts arguing that other animals appear to stalk tigers and sometimes outright claim animal rights are being encroaching on tigers.