If you consume sliced bread or know someone who does, you know occlupanids. "These small objects are everywhere," observe the scientists at the Holotypic Occlupanid Research Group (HORG), "dotting supermarket aisles and sidewalks with an impressive array of form and color." Though you're most likely to encounter one in a parasitic or symbiotic relationship with a plastic bag containing foodstuffs, occlunapids are not unknown at hardware stores and similar commercial establishments.
This specimen — collected by your correspondent, who shares with the researchers at HORG a fascination with small inanimate things — was determined to be "an as-yet undescribed species. The name given to it is Rugoris imparidecussatus," referring to "the unequally-distributed X-like shape of its oral groove." Evident scuffing suggests that the occlunapid, encountered on the sidewalk outside a Morningside Heights food market, may have been feral, and in search of a fresh plastic-bag host, when collected in the spring of 2013.
Five springtimes later, this holotype of Rugoris imparidecussatus is one of fifty specimens on display at the tiny freight-elevator-turned-exhibition-space Mmuseumm. In the photos below, the exhibition — Occlupanid Taxonomy — can be seen on the top row of the back wall.