Astragalos spinosuses are one of the world’s most spectacular and unique spinning orbweavers.

They have been on the endangered species list since they were first discovered in the 1980s.

But they are no longer found in most countries.

They are the only orbweaver known to spin a spinning disc, and the only one with the ability to produce such a highly distinctive spiral shape.

This year, a team led by scientists from the University of California, Berkeley, published the results of a long-term survey of the species.

This included data on how often the orbweaving bird spins a disc.

They found that the species has a relatively short lifespan, but the spinning orb weaver has been on a slow decline.

What we don’t know is how the orb weaving bird got its name.

We don’t really know what the spinning weaver is doing in the dark when it spins its disc.

What is known is that the spinning disc spins in a circular fashion, and that the animal uses the same rotation patterns that the eye does when looking at a light source.

Scientists know that the spin is the act of creating an image of the object, and it is the object’s shape that makes the orb spinning weavers unique.

The spinning orb Weavers are a type of orbweber, meaning that they use a spinning mechanism to spin the orb around its head.

This mechanism allows the animal to see a larger size and a wider area of the disc than most other orbwebs.

When the animal spins, it produces a large image of itself in the form of a spinning image.

The orb weavers’ image can be so large that it is seen as a kind of projection of their head.

It is a sort of “fairy” or “super-image” that the bird uses to “see” what is going on in the environment.

The spin is also an act of protection.

If a spinning orb is destroyed, the image is lost and the bird must find another way to create the spinning image, which can be difficult when the orb is being destroyed.

Scientists have long suspected that the orbWeavers are protecting their eggs.

But in recent years, a number of new studies have indicated that the birds do indeed have a protective mechanism for protecting their young.

For example, a recent study in the journal Proceedings of the Royal Society B revealed that the females of Astrags spinosids are protecting the eggs of their young by spinning a spinning disk.

The female orbWeaver spins the spinning disk on its back to protect the eggs from predators.

It has also been shown that the female orb Weaver spins a spinning object to protect its young.

The research also revealed that there is evidence that the eggs in the breeding season of the female is in the same position as the female in the wild.

This suggests that the young of the orb Weaving Birds are actually protecting the egg sacs of the breeding birds.

When a young female orb weaving bird is injured or killed, the female will lay her egg sac, which will remain in the body of the bird for about two years.

The sac will then be removed and the young bird will become a part of the nest, which it will return to later in the year.

When we look at the spinning spinning orbWeaves, we see that they spin a disc on their back.

But what happens when the spinning wheel of the spinning object is turned?

We see the spin as a spiral.

When you look at a spinning spinning object, you can see the spiral in the shape of a wheel.

When looking at the image of a spun spinning object in the lab, you will see the image at different angles and magnifications, as if the object is rotating.

But this image is also a reflection of the spin, which is the same shape as the spin.

What’s the difference between the spinning spin and the spin of a regular spinning object?

The spinning spin is a mirror image of what a spinning spin would look like.

When an orb weathering bird spins the orb in the direction it is spinning, the spin mirrors the image it is creating in the light.

When that image is reflected back at the orb, the orb image becomes a mirror.

This image is what the bird is looking at when it creates the spinning images.

This is why the spinning spins are so interesting and the spinning discs are so distinctive.

Astragi spinosums spin a circular disc to protect their eggs When a spin is damaged or destroyed, we often see that the disc is destroyed as well.

But the spinning of a spin can also be seen as it is being created.

In this case, the spinning has been created by the animal.

As the spinning is being formed, the animal is creating the spinning shape of the egg, which resembles a spinning wheel.

This means that the egg is also spinning. In the lab