The Gloople, or Green Gloople, is by far the most common and simplest type of Gloople. Normally the first encountered, and the first sign of a Gloople infestation. Glooples are composed of a thick, celluloid membrane which contains a highly complex gelatinous mass of enzymes, proteins, synaptic fibers and numerous other fluid components. Glooples are hydraulic organisms and rely on internal pressurization to maintain living functions, although unlike most organisms they are alcohol rather than water-based.
The Green Gloople is a worker of sorts and is normally found absorbing either small bits of food or burrowing out the chambers or tunnels of the nest (again by absorbing small bits of impediment and carrying them away). The normal Gloople has very little intelligence, able only to follow the simplest directives of the nest. They are of generally very little threat, and posses no means of inflicting harm on a human as the membranes which surround them are only able to absorb small objects. However, a Gloople is seldom if ever alone, and upon encountering one be wary of other, more hazardous varieties which are sure to be nearby.
As very simple but massive organisms, Glooples are capable of reverse mitosis - combining by mutual absorption to create a larger and more complex organism.