This microorganism is about five times larger than protosagania. Its diet consists of small cells, cellular residues, and small organic molecules dissolved in the water. Innumerable cilia are distributed around its equatorial region, allowing it to move slowly. Its main characteristic is the presence of a long flagellum covered by a fine cellular membrane. All the molecular fragments not digested by the beadline are imprisoned within small vesicles and are loaded through the flagellum, which is capable of using some of these composites, due to the presence of enzymes in the interior of the vesicles. The enzymes break parts of molecules, and some of the produced energy is used to put the flagellum into motion, making the beadline swim faster. The residue of this second digestion is set free at the end of the flagellum.