Not too shabby for a creature less than a year old who had never set a tentacle on the pitch.
In Lizzia the eye is placed at the base of a tentacle and consists of (fig. 276) a lens (l) and a percipient bulb (oc).
He raised a tentacle to still Crownwall's immediate exclamation of protest.
"This we call the 'magn,'" she said, indicating her tentacle.
First one tentacle, then another, and finally one is pulled under and devoured.
The terminal median lobe forms the tentacle at the end of the arm, and the eye is developed at its base.
There was not a twitch of a tentacle as we came to a halt beside it.
While one tentacle still held him securely, another tore away his hood and tunic.
The robot clicked and chattered, shifting on its tentacle legs.
The Thing, as though thoroughly awakened and vitalized by its unusual fare, was putting forth a tentacle.
1762, from Modern Latin tentaculum "feeler," from Latin tentare "to feel, try" (variant of temptare "to feel, try, test") + -culum, diminutive suffix.
tentacle ten·ta·cle (těn'tə-kəl)
An elongated, flexible, unsegmented extension, as one of those surrounding the mouth or oral cavity of the squid, used for feeling, grasping, or locomotion.