There are several examples of female animals that are capable of reproducing without the need for a male. This process is known as parthenogenesis and occurs in certain species through various mechanisms. Here are a few examples

Komodo Dragon: Female Komodo dragons are capable of reproducing through a process called facultative parthenogenesis. They can lay viable eggs even if they haven't mated with a male.

Whiptail Lizards: Many species of whiptail lizards, such as the New Mexico whiptail, are exclusively female and reproduce by parthenogenesis. They engage in "pseudo-copulation" behavior, where one female takes on the role of a male during mating rituals.

 Aphids: Aphids are small insects that can reproduce parthenogenetically. Females give birth to live nymphs without the need for fertilization. These nymphs are clones of the mother and can mature and reproduce rapidly.

 Honeybees: In a honeybee colony, the queen bee is the only female capable of reproducing, while the majority of the other female worker bees are infertile. The queen bee can lay fertilized eggs, which develop into female workers, or unfertilized eggs, which develop into male drones.

Bdelloid Rotifers: Bdelloid rotifers are a group of microscopic invertebrates that have evolved to reproduce exclusively through parthenogenesis for millions of years. They are entirely female and have managed to maintain genetic diversity through mechanisms like horizontal gene transfer.