This small mouse-like life form with eight legs that lives on Oread Major.
It often mimics a dead peice of carrion to trick scavengers. Once the scavenger is convinced that it is lunchtime, it springs the trap: a sticky, silicon-based glue that's stronger than a spider web. Sticking onto the now shocked scavenger, it then secretes a secretion to string along the glue that's about as powerful the blue-ringed octopus venom. The poison is enough to paralyze it long enough to eat the creature. But it also has another purpose to this behavior: to lay its eggs. It is mainly the females that do this. These instincts can be demonstrated by the hognose snake and the jewel wasp. But its more than just a weapon. It also transports it from mountain to mountain. This comes in handy when mating season rolls around. Firstly, the female Webshooters choose a mate by choosing which one dances better. Then they both go on a race across the mountains to prove their love. If the male keeps up, she'll let him mate.