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September 26, 2013
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Bobabugs by SiftStone Bobabugs by SiftStone
Figure 1: The Bobabug

Figure 2: These strange, quadrupedal decapods are proof that the world is a weird and amazing place. As seen in the above picture, the Bobabug has four, hairy, arachnid-like legs. With these chitinous appendages, the Bobabug can move at speeds of up to 40 miles per hour. The small gripping claws at the end of the tarsus are capable of hanging onto walls and ceilings, allowing the Bobabug to more easily traverse it's environment. The Bobabug's main body is both it's head and it's thorax, and is surprisingly "squishy." It's body's texture has been compared to mink fibers. The Bobabug has a near-constant smile attached to it's "face," and it's hollow, black eyes are unblinking. No matter the activity the Bobabug is taking part in, the smile never leaves it's face.

Figure 3: The Bobabug is diverse in it's choice of environment, and it's behaviors are unique in the sense that no other creature within this compendium has been seen performing them. The Bobabug can live in almost any environment, save for extreme cold. The Bobabug's main body is about six inches in diameter, with it's legs adding an additional twelve inches to full length when fully extended. Each Bobabug weighs about a pound, and they have not been observed actually "eating." Their method of feeding and reproduction is... Special.

Figure 4: The Bobabug's sole purpose in life is to find a female with voluptuous mammary glands and attach itself to them. It uses the small spines on it's bottom to hang on, and it's grip has been described as "unfelt and almost nonexistent." Once attached, the Bobabug's legs fall off, and it remains attached to the breast until it is pulled off. Regardless of duration, once the Bobabug is removed, it's eyes slightly shut and it's mouth conforms into some sort of capital "J" shape. The Bobabug dies, but from it's body flow several smaller, infant Bobabugs.

Figure 5: The Bobababybug is far smaller than it's parent, and it's legs have not developed the repellent hairs. It's mouth, instead of a smile, is locked in a large frown- the smile develops later on in life. The Bobababybug and it's flock find a small, secluded place to grow- their life cycle lasts about a month before their growth begins.

The following comments are from the two men that discovered the Bobabugs.

"I walked into my house and one of these was attached to my ceiling, just kinda staring at me. I laughed so hard."
~Sifty

"Boba."
~Squidsy
Add a Comment:
 
:iconsora9317:
Sora9317 Sep 27, 2013  Hobbyist Traditional Artist
Is it wrong that I still see it as a nope?
Reply
:iconsiftstone:
SiftStone Sep 27, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
U wot m8
Reply
:iconsora9317:
Sora9317 Sep 27, 2013  Hobbyist Traditional Artist
in english please
Reply
:iconsiftstone:
SiftStone Sep 27, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
"You what, mate?"
Reply
:iconsora9317:
Sora9317 Sep 27, 2013  Hobbyist Traditional Artist
have you been on iFunny lately?

in case you haven't, i'll explain. On ifunny, we've decided to rename spiders "nope"
Reply
:iconsiftstone:
SiftStone Sep 27, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
Ooooooooooooooh.
Okay then.

Well, I love spiders.
Reply
:iconsora9317:
Sora9317 Sep 27, 2013  Hobbyist Traditional Artist
me too, just not the poisonous ones
Reply
:iconsiftstone:
SiftStone Sep 27, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
The only spider I'll gleefully avoid are Brown Recluses and Wandering Spiders. 
Reply
(1 Reply)
:icondillyvids:
Hm, these are actually really interesting creatures. They are unique, and yet they sort of remind me of a Headcrab in a way. Are they hostile, or passive creatures?
Reply
:iconsiftstone:
SiftStone Sep 26, 2013  Hobbyist General Artist
Well, they latch onto a chick's boobs to act as sensor bars and do absolutely nothing else but scuttle around, looking for more breasts to attach themselves to.

So, passive. Fun to squish though.
Reply
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