Personal work by Moebius, published in Quatre-vingt huit (Casterman, 1990), p. 51.
Here was the ‘naked’ view of the exosuit and a more matte form view with some of the ports that the entity plugs into….might be getting a little too ‘techy’ with organic part lines and things, but can always tone it down a bit when it gets refined or in the closeup…. Think i will do more of a VFX shot next on how the suit reacts/activates when the lifeform starts getting in before getting back to some of the story moments.
Ferrofluid on top of a strong magnet forms peaks which follow the magnetic field.
Sea peach fluorescence
Sea peaches (Halocynthia aurantium) are of the order Stolidobranchia, making them a sub-classification of Tunicates. Sea peaches are commonly found in the northern Pacific ocean, ranging from the Arctic Sea south to Puget Sound, and most common in the Bering Sea at a depth of 40 to 100 metres. The sea peach is typically barrel shaped, growing to a height of 18 centimeters, and its body is attached directly to the substrate. It is usually red or orange with a smooth or wrinkled tunic. There are two siphons at the top. The sea peach is preyed upon by crabs and sea stars.
Image Credit: Alexander Semenov
Immunostaining of planktonic Cnidari (Cnidarians). Acetylated tubulin (green), myosin (red), nuclei (blue). Image taken with ZEISS Lightsheet Z.1 during the EMBO course on Marine Animal Models in Evolution & Development, Sweden 2013. Sample courtesy of Helena Parra, Institut de Biologia Evolutiva (CSIC-Universitat Pompeu Fabra), Barcelona.