yeah, something along those lines is kind of my thought, too
i bet one of the hardcore centipede guys might be able to at least have a hint of what it is from the oblique view of the spiracles in the first picture. i have lost pretty much all my "sensitivity" to that sort of thing
does this centipede really not have any eyes? now that i look back at the pictures it looks like you are absolutely correct
to explain: there is a large chunk of the scolopendromorpha giant centipede taxonomy that completely lacks eyes. typically they are colored more plainly that this specimen is so i didn't even then of it... that is a sweet blind centipede, man!
a very nice diagnostic for Scolopocryptopidae species is that they possess 23 pairs of walking legs, compared to (afaik) every one else having 21 pairs.
their is a blind family that has 21 leg pairs, so not all blind centipedes will have 23
as i understand it (which is very possibly outdated or just plain wrong) there are two whole families of giant centipedes that totally lack eyes.
Scolopocryptopidae all lack eyes and have 23 legpairs.
afaik (which is really limited to USA centipedes and so easily could be incomplete) there is just one genus in this family... Scolopocryptops. there easily could be other genera in the family that exist in other parts of the world than the USA that i don't know about. a lot of the USA Scolopocryptops share that very long terminal leg look.
Cryptopidae all lack eyes and have 21 legpairs.
There are two USA genera that i know of. Cryptops essentially look like small Scolopocrptops, but with a different number of legs. Theatops have the swollen back legs and longer terminal body segment. My hope is that means Theatops are abundant or otherwise enhanced breeders as i have read that the last body segment or two are called the "sexual segments".
Other taxonomical guesses like length of terminal legs don't help (and are absolutely misleading). It's useless in genera taxonomy over all (in hobby it may be a nice indicator when you are out in an area that has only 3 or 4 Scolopendromorpha species at all). There is no taxonomical evidence in literature where taxonomists differentiate genera by length of terminal legs.
It's quite hard to see eyes (or no eyes) on those pics, but segments can be easily counted.
This one has been in hobby for awhile, but was "mixed up" with Dinocryptops miersii that has almost the same coloration (usually they grow a little bit bigger in the end, but that's dependent from locale). I've accidentally noticed it cause I decided to make macro photos of a speciman.
As I see it doesn't have a spiracle on 7th segment, hence it's obviously no Dinocryptops. But - "obviously" is a hard word. There are a few suspicions that development of spiracles can be inconsistent. As I remember correctly hybrid-specimens with poorly developed 7th spiracle could be seen.
Nevertheless this "spiracle-problem" doesn't seem to occur in Otostigmus and Rhysida. Maybe because Dinocryptops and Scolopocryptops are way more closeley related to each other, but I don't know.