Dolphins, seals and other sea mammals have a monochromatic view, only a green photoreceptor.
Most mammals have bichromatic B.G vision:
The evolution of trichromatic color vision in primates occurred as the ancestors of modern monkeys, apes, and humans switched to diurnal (daytime) activity and began consuming fruits and leaves from flowering plants.
Wiki evolution of color vision (see top ref to main article)
Humans see R.G.B. and bats see G.B.UV.
Some birds, shrews, tenrecs and rats can use simpler echolocation. (wiki)
Birds R.G.B.UV have five types of cones including four single cones, which support tetrachromatic color vision and a double cone, which is thought to mediate achromatic motion perception.
Rats Grey-UV (Rattus norvegicus) have two classes of cone, one containing an ultraviolet (UV)-sensitive photopigment and the other housing a pigment maximally sensitive in the middle (M) wavelengths of the visible spectrum.
Reindeer can see UV.
UV vision isn't possible with big eyes:
...the eyes of smaller birds were more UV transparent than the eyes of larger birds. This means that small birds, such as songbirds, can take full advantage of ambient UV light, while larger birds, such as swifts and raptors, block a lot of the UV light from reaching the retina.
"If you want to be highly UV sensitive — be a UV specialist — you have to be small," Lind said. "For me, that is quite thrilling because it means that your perception of the world is dependent on your physical size."