Tox is a hoppy, a jumping spider.
Here's some info I found on a spider site:
"SALTICIDAE Jumping spiders
Having two hugely enlarged eyes with telephoto lenses capable of zooming four times life size has been perhaps the most successful development of any spider family, for jumping spiders have become the most diverse and abundant spider family in the world, with over 500 genera and over 5000 species, over 13 per cent of all spider species. From tiny cryptic species in the western deserts to colourful show-offs in the tropics, all jumping spiders are instantly recognisable. No other spider family has these two huge eyes in the middle of the front eye row. Jumping spiders are also easily the most popular spiders in the world, with mainstream media breakthroughs, Youtube hits, front page stories, TV shows and of course millions of amazing macro photographs. For the photographer they are a dream spider family, easy to find, posing for the camera, often brilliantly-coloured, inquisitive and cheeky, with those huge eyes following every move of the camera.
As well as two enormous eyes, they have enlarged eyes arranged all around their heads. Only two of their eight eyes are normal size. For an animal with a small brain, their ability to track and ambush prey is amazing. They calculate distance while watching their prey, then move to a vantage point with no direct line of sight and with a prodigious leap, fly through the air to grab their victim and immobilise it with a bite. How do they do it? It doesn't end with colour and movement. These spiders also have bizarre sex. Their courtship displays feature a complicated ritual of leg waving, toe-tapping, abdomen twerking, and perhaps most bizarre and beautiful of all, wing flapping. Yes, some have brilliantly-coloured side flaps they can extend like wings to mesmerize their mates. Australia is a hot spot for jumping spiders. Here, they are particularly abundant and diverse, occupying every ecological niche and coming in an enormous range of colours, shapes and sizes."http://www.arachne.org.au/01_cms/details.asp?ID=1096