Closed Species Review

Posted 1 month, 24 days ago (Edited 1 month, 24 days ago) by syskey

Do you like the design of Xylors?

2 Votes Yes.
2 Votes Somewhat.
4 Votes Not really, but someone else might like it.
1 Votes Not really.
0 Votes No.

Basically I begun creating a world with a species called Xylor with different breeds/subspecies. I plan on making multiple other species as well.

These are all the subspecies so far.


"Tropical Xylors, similar to other Xylors, are curious, adaptive creatures. Although they may appear aggressive or threatening, many attempt to show themselves as a peaceful species rather than a destructive one.

Their toes are sticky, like gecko feet. Their anatomy has multiple bodily structures similar to animals on earth, all combined into one living creature.

Xylors have two sets of ears, and the longer, first set of ears determine their gender. If the first set of ears are floppy, then that means that it is a female, but if the first set of ears are perked, that means it is a male.


When creating a Xylor, there should be three seperate main colours, the primary colour (that will be the colour of the skin/fur), the secondary colour (that will colour the pads of their feet, mouth, and the closer portion of their tail), and the tertiary colour (colours the tip of tail and the tip of antennae), which is nearly always a complementary colour of the secondary colour. The tertiary colour will never be the same as the secondary.

Next are the additional colours, which fall into eye colour, inner ear colour, nose colour, patterns and clothing. The eye colour and nose colour can optionally just be the same as the secondary of tertiary.


Tropical Xylors usually take on a more vibrant look than other subspecies of Xylor. Xylors that are black and grey aren't rare, but they aren't very common, either. It is mainly common to see a Xylor that is a mix of multiple colours."


"Subterranean Xylors show themselves as tough wanderers and explorers. They are built for climbing and squeezing into smaller areas, as their tail is able to pop off and regrow in a matter of a few weeks.

They have thick skin as well one somewhat thick layer of fur coating their body for protection. They have retractable claws that they use for digging and climbing.


When creating this subspecies of Xylor, it should be noted that it is very rare for them to have a light coat (unless it is a pattern) due to the fact that they live in dark areas and it would be better suited for them to blend in to their surroundings.

They have three main colours. Primary (fur colour), secondary (ear and nose), and teritary (tail, antennae and mouth). Their teritary should really only be light colours, as these parts are bioluminscent and are normally white, yellow, green and blue, but can generally be almost any colour.

Additional colours are the eye colour, pattern and clothing."


"Alpine Xylors are meant to travel through tough terrain. They have claws (that are not retractable) and their antennae are able to curl up against their head to not get damaged.

They have thick skin and very thick, layered fur, clearly meant for protection.

These Xylor's tails are always darker than their body.

Alpine Xylors have three main colours. Primary (body), Secondary (inner ear, claws and mouth), and Teritary (tail). Teritary can have an additional colour meant to help combine the primary and teritary.

They also have additional colours. Eye, Nose, Patterns and Clothing."

Are they interesting enough designs? Would people buy adopts of them? Just any criticism whatsoever.