A Dingo is an animal that has lived in the wild in Australia and Southeast Asia for thousands of years. In reality, though very similar in appearance, a purebred Dingo is not the same species as a dog. Some Dingoes have been domesticated, though many of these animals are actually crossbreeds of Dingoes and dogs.
Whether feral or domesticated, Dingoes are extremely intelligent and ingenious, probably due to centuries of work discovering how to locate food. Domesticated Dingoes, for example, have been known to learn how to use a knob to open doors, or to move furniture to use as a "stepladder" in order to reach food in kitchen cabinets. In any case, Dingoes are logical and cunning--much more so than domestic dogs.
In the wild, Dingoes live both alone and in packs. If domesticated, a Dingo will likely be suspicious of and standoffish towards humans, and will have an instinctive desire to escape "captivity." If raised in a household as a puppy, a Dingo might be lovable, loyal and affectionate to its family--but this loving behavior may disappear as the Dingo matures.
Dingoes are extremely athletic animals. Because of their wolf ancestry and centuries of hunting, these creatures possess incredible strength and stamina; any Dingo that is kept as a pet will need a great deal of exercise.
If you have any interest in joining a club for or with your Dingo, several links can be found on the wiki page of the Dingo. These clubs and organizations often offer a wealth of information and description of Dingoes.