The new found trapdoor spider isn't a factual albino, since it motionless has some pigment—its body is brown, similar to those of other trapdoor spiders.But the 1.2-inch-wide (3-centimeter-wide) arachnid has been dubbed the albino trapdoor spider until it does officially describe as a new species.
People in a small town in Western Australia establish the strange-looking spider close to his house, captured it in a jar, and sent it to the museum.
"Unluckily we know nothing about its life history. We assume that they live in burrows for their whole lives—like all trapdoor spiders—and when males mature, they stroll in search of females in their burrows," .
Trapdoor spiders get their name since they use soil, vegetation, and silk to build doors to their burrows that are hinged with silk. The arachnids then pop out when they sense the feelings of passing prey, which include insects, other arthropods, and small invertebrates. The spiders also mate inside the burrows, where "males of all species almost certainly have to lift the female body up to access her genital opening, which is located on the underside of the abdomen,".
The newfound spider is careful rare, Harvey added—it's currently the only known specimen of its kind."Spiders are a varied group of animals that fascinate and terrify many people," though they're crucial in keeping insect populations in check."The world would be a poorer place without spiders."