No, elephants and rhinoceroses are different species, and they cannot interbreed to produce offspring. Each species has its own distinct set of genetic characteristics, and successful reproduction typically only occurs within the same species.
Elephants belong to the family Elephantidae, and there are three extant species: the African bush elephant, the African forest elephant, and the Asian elephant. Rhinoceroses, on the other hand, belong to the family Rhinocerotidae, and there are several species, including the white rhinoceros, black rhinoceros, Indian rhinoceros, Javan rhinoceros, and Sumatran rhinoceros.
Interbreeding between species is limited by genetic differences, and even though elephants and rhinoceroses may share some similarities as large herbivorous mammals, they are distinct and cannot produce hybrid offspring. Hybridization typically occurs within more closely related species that share a recent common ancestor.