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  1. Eremorhax magnellus

    Eremorhax magnellus

    similar to magnus but with darker fuscous markings and tergites
  2. Eremobates SP

    Eremobates SP

    same species as previous female, heavily gravid and soon to oviposit. Ive learned more by watching these animals behave in nature than reading the entire solifuge revision page. Being a naturalist will actually teach you more than any amount of Nuclear morphometric analysis EVER will. ;)
  3. Eremobates SP

    Eremobates SP

    The male counterpart of said un-described species of Eremobates. Extremely nervous and seems to have even better eyesight than other eremobatidae. aggressive compared to other eremobates and will bite with little provocation.
  4. Eremobates SP

    Eremobates SP

    Undescribed 2" female eremobates species, gravid. neither kastoni nor vicinus. The region it came from has largely been ignored by people studying solifugae. overwinters as a late-instar nymph, then emerges again in spring when temps are high enough. mature males and females are gone in july.
  5. Eremorhax joshui

    Eremorhax joshui

    Mature male. Eremorhax are extremely sexually dimorphic, with females having very short limbs and a massive abdomen, similar to the old-world genus Rhagodes. They also share the unusual ant-killing behavior as well. presumably sequestering peptides for defense or digestive aid.
  6. eremocosta calexicensis vs titania

    eremocosta calexicensis vs titania

    Calexicensis on the left, Titania on the right. the two apparently hybridize and create fertile offspring, as well. it may be that one is actually a subspecies of the other.