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“A Thing, Accompanied By A Smaller Version Of That Thing, Is Always Cute.” EXCEEDS MY EXPECTATIONS OF CUTE! omg the little one is soooo leeeettle

Presenting: C.O. Rule Of Cuteness #7

“A Thing, Accompanied By A Smaller Version Of That Thing, Is Always Cute.” EXCEEDS MY EXPECTATIONS OF CUTE! omg the little one is soooo leeeettle

Les araignées : Des petites bêtes mignonnes

Les araignées : Des petites bêtes mignonnes

¿Una araña que es una joya? Thwaitesia nigronodosa Esta especie es un endemismo australiano. Fue descrita por primera vez en

Eight-Spotted Crab Spider Platythomisus octomaculatus Singapore, January 2013  Platythomisus octomaculatus, one of the largest crab spiders at more than an inch across, is dressing up as a honeybee wearing black knee-socks for Halloween. It should knock on doors and demand candy from strangers.

These Are the Most Exquisitely Weird Spiders You Will Ever See

Eight-Spotted Crab Spider Platythomisus octomaculatus Singapore, January 2013 Platythomisus octomaculatus, one of the largest crab spiders at more than an inch across, is dressing up as a honeybee wearing black knee-socks for Halloween. It should knock on doors and demand candy from strangers.

˚Known as Camel Spider, Wind Scorpion or Sun Spider

Arizona Scorpion Pictures - Photo Gallery #1

These both look like ants, don't they? However, the creature you see pictured up top isn't even an insect. Can you guess what it is? Here's a hint: count the legs.    Count em? Eight. Eight! Those aren't antennae you see pointing forward, those are the forelegs of a Ugandan jumping spider — a Ugandan jumping spider that really wants you to think it's a Tetraponera twig ant, which is pictured below.    Sneaky sneaky!

These both look like ants, don't they? However, the creature you see pictured up top isn't even an insect. Can you guess what it is? Here's a hint: count the legs. Count em? Eight. Eight! Those aren't antennae you see pointing forward, those are the forelegs of a Ugandan jumping spider — a Ugandan jumping spider that really wants you to think it's a Tetraponera twig ant, which is pictured below. Sneaky sneaky!

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