Cartoon rooster (Dermochelys coriacea) is the only species that has become popular in Ireland over the past 30 years.
The name is an homage to the Irish cartoon butterfly, which is known for its distinctive head and long antennae.
The insect was first recognised in the early 1900s and it is believed that the name was used to describe it.
The new species has been described as a “new and exciting” and a “beautiful” insect, and it has been introduced to many areas in Ireland.
Its wingspan is 5.6 centimetres and it measures 12cm across, and is a very hardy plant.
It has been widely used in landscaping, including in golf courses, gardens, playgrounds and swimming pools.
The insects are a very large species and are quite shy.
The wingspan of the cartoon roosters is 5 centimetre and its length is around 3.5 centimeters.
It has been found in Ireland since it was first described in 1904.