|Release Date||April 6, 2014|
|Elemental Affinity||Information Needed|
|Color||Various blues, white|
Glaucus Drakes were released on April 6, 2014, alongside the Howler Drakes. Their release was the first where TJ announced that he's going to try out a midday release instead of the "normal" midnight release.
Just like other DC Drakes, they can only breed with their own kind, and their eggs cannot be bitten by Vampire Dragons. Together with the Howler Drake, they were the first drakes to receive dimorphism.
Official Dragon DescriptionsEdit
"This striped egg feels moist."
"Aww... It’s a cute baby drake. It’s mostly white but has a blue stripe down its back."
"Aww... It’s a cute baby drake. It’s mostly white but has a blue stripe down its back.
And look! It has grown antlers! It must be close to maturing."
"Glaucus Drakes have curious personalities. They spend more of their time sunbathing and idly floating in the water than exploring. Because they move very little as when they float, Glaucus Drakes can ambush prey relatively easily. They can dive to surprisingly deep depths, and eat a variety of fish and marine plants. Most of them live in tight-knit family groups."
- Birdzgoboom (All)
Sprites No Longer In-UseEdit
|Stage 0||Stage 1||Stage 2||Stage 3||Stage 4||Stage 5||Dead|
There are no notes available for this breed. Check back later; new information will be added periodically.
- On May 21, 2016, Glaucus Drakes received a major update to their egg sprites, as part of Dragon Cave's 10th Birthday; all DC Drakes released on the site when this event occurred received the same downsizing update. This update was done so that the sprites better fit the breed's description of having slightly smaller eggs than those of standard dragons.
- Glaucus Drakes appear to be based on blue glaucus nudibranchs of the same name.
- During the dragon's release, it was revealed that the egg description was changed just prior to release:
- I actually didn't give the eggs that description. ovo But I don't mind it being changed. It's all cool in my book.
Information on the ref-sheet:
Males have six to ten spines connected to each wing, with both sides being the same. Most have either six or eight.
Females have four to eight spines connected to each wing, with both sides being the same. Most have either four or six.
Both males and females have two spines trailing after the fan-like growth on their tails.
Males are generally larger than females, ranging from 20 to 23 inches tall.
Females are usually 18 to 22 inches tall.
Males have longer tails than females.
A female has two soft spikes on both sides of her face, for a total of four, while a male has three soft spikes on both sides of his face, for a total of six.
Males have slightly longer antlers than females.