The answer is… well, it depends.
There are many factors that can influence gender determination in cats, including the cat’s environment (for example, if there are other cats in the household), whether or not the kittens were separated from their mother too soon after birth and how long they were kept within sight of one another before being adopted. And while you may be able to tell when your kitten is about 8 weeks old — depending on what kind of information you’ve already collected about its development — it could take much longer for some kittens than others to reach mature reproductive maturity. If your vet isn’t sure exactly when puberty will begin for your young feline friend, she’ll probably ask you to provide her with more information so she can make a proper diagnosis. This means keeping track of any behavior changes that seem unusual for this age group and consulting with a veterinarian every few months during each kitten’s lifetime until you get an answer. Though both genders will go through normal developmental stages at different ages throughout their lives, some differences between male and female body types mean that there are certain things most likely females won’t do as often as males do at a given age:
Male Cats Make More Noise As They Grow Older Kittens sometimes mimic whatever noise they hear around them; since boys learn best by imitating adult males’ actions rather than watching females behaving naturally, most young boys tend to develop more vocally later on in life once they’re exposed to enough masculine-oriented training methods early on