E. Campestratus Pics

nemesis6sic6

Arachnoangel
Old Timer
Joined
Mar 1, 2003
Messages
811
Hi Here are some pics of my girl Persephonie she's 4 inches legspand and she's my favorite T
 

Attachments

MrT

Arachnoking
Old Timer
Joined
Aug 13, 2002
Messages
2,174
Very nice looking T.
I can see why she's your fave.
What else you got?

Ernie
 

Nixy

Arachnoprince
Old Timer
Joined
Feb 6, 2003
Messages
1,488
I know it's not but that looks Alot like our A.seemannis.
 

nemesis6sic6

Arachnoangel
Old Timer
Joined
Mar 1, 2003
Messages
811
hi

A.seemannis are black and white stripped. while this girl is pink haired with nice cremy peachy leg stripings. the pics are really messed up but then again i dont have a good cam. By the way I have :

1. G. rosea
1. Avic. Avic.
1. A. Bicoloratum
1. A. SP. "Payson blond".
1. C. fasciatum
1. P. Irminia
1. B. albopilosum

and im getting A. versicolor
and G. aureostriata
this week soon

I think ill post some pics but im lazy:8o
 

MrT

Arachnoking
Old Timer
Joined
Aug 13, 2002
Messages
2,174
Thats cool on the Payson blonde.:p
I live 70 miles away from Payson, and still don't have one.

Ernie
 

Nixy

Arachnoprince
Old Timer
Joined
Feb 6, 2003
Messages
1,488
This is ceris.
She was sold to me labled A. Seemnni.
I just perchased a male of the same.
So am wondering if they were labled right.
 

Attachments

Nixy

Arachnoprince
Old Timer
Joined
Feb 6, 2003
Messages
1,488
Another one showing her cute lil orange spinnerets and her "hair color".
 

Attachments

RugbyDave

Arachnoprince
Old Timer
Joined
Apr 5, 2003
Messages
1,428
thats >DEF< an A.seemani --

especially cos of the dusty colour i see underneath the spider -- and the stripes --

is it fast as f&ck? :)

peace,
dave
 

Tangled WWWeb

Arachnodemon
Old Timer
Joined
Nov 4, 2002
Messages
706
A. seemani is found in at least 2 different color/geographical variants, so the black with white stripes statement is not always true. I have found that an easier way to distinguish between these two species is by comparing the size of the tibias on the first and last pair of legs. On E. campestratus the tibias of the rear legs are clearly larger than those of the front legs, and larger when compared with A. seemani. While I would never tell anyone to use color to ID a T, I have personally never seen an E. campestratus with spinnerets and an underbody color lighter than the rest of the spider. This is a common occurence in A. seemani.

This is a picture of my female E. campestratus in pre-molt. Note the rear tibias.

Hope this helps,
John
 

Venom

Arachnoprince
Old Timer
Joined
Jul 21, 2002
Messages
1,709
That's a pretty pzb ya got there! She appears to be a bit flicky tho.
 

Nixy

Arachnoprince
Old Timer
Joined
Feb 6, 2003
Messages
1,488
Originally posted by JP version 1.0
I have found that an easier way to distinguish between these two species is by comparing the size of the tibias on the first and last pair of legs. On E. campestratus the tibias of the rear legs are clearly larger than those of the front legs, and larger when compared with A. seemani.
Hope this helps,
John
Hhhhhhhm.
That makes me really wonder now.
You can see Clearly Ceris's rear tibias as compaired to her other legs.
-
nemesis6sic6 you sweety is Lovely.
I am Not saying in the least that you don't have an E. campestratus.
I'm questiioning whether MY pair was mislabled.
-
RugbyDave
Both of mine, male and female are fast. Very Very very fast, skittish, and quick with the fangs.
Neither of them burrow and are content to back into they're hides with their forward limbs out and relaxe and wait for something to get near enough to bite the crap out of.
 

Tangled WWWeb

Arachnodemon
Old Timer
Joined
Nov 4, 2002
Messages
706
Originally posted by Venom
That's a pretty pzb ya got there! She appears to be a bit flicky tho.
Thanks. Yeah, she is a bit flicky. Not too bad though.

@Nixy
From what I see I would say that you have an A seemani, but even taxonomists ( which I am definitely not) refrain from determining ID from photos.
 
Top