I also threw a lot of them away; they just didn't make the cut. Also, as often happens, some crappy scribble of mine will still yield an idea for an organism of some kind, but I never get around to redrawing it properly. I can always do so by request, but I have no plans at this time. Anyways, for today, here are the ones without proper pictures:
Three-Flap Jellyfish: The edge of the bell of this jellyfish is pleated into three lobes that do the bulk of the locomotive exertion while the main bell remains nearly rigid.
Branch-Tongue Stomach: This organism may be a worm, a polyp, or even a land vertebrate. I don't know. I just got the idea from a worm I drew that rather than a filter-feeding appendage capturing plankton and pushing it down the throat, a branched, filter-tongue based deep in the stomach could capture plankton and then withdraw completely into the stomach and stay there until the plankton is completely digested. There could even be multiple tongues and multiple mouths for a single stomach.
Bubble-Pitcher Plants: Unlike air-dwelling pitcher plants on Earth that trap small animals in a liquid, bubble-pitchers live underwater and trap small animals with air. When an animal ventures inside the pitcher (perhaps attracted there by lights or smell) it triggers a release of carbon dioxide bubbles from the lower surface of the pitcher. A hood over the pitcher recaptures the gas for future use. Unable to float (or respire) in the low-density gas, the animal falls to the floor of pitcher and is eventually digested.
BB-Cactus: These cactus-like plants have no spines, but do have hardened pellets on the surface that they can propel using pressurized gas (or a chemical explosion, or some spring-like mechanism) when animals get too close. It only takes six hours to grow a new set and they always hold some in reserve.
Blue-Stripe Trees: These "plants" have no leaves, but rather have a blue, photosynthetic, gas-exchange surface that wraps around the trunk and each branch. The rest of the surface is brown and performs some other function.
Zig-Zag Worm: This worm has a horny outer surface and exists rigidly in a zigzag shape - except that it has widely-spaced joints at which it can pivot in any direction. When threatened by a predator, it rolls itself into a pointy ball too large to be swallowed.
Tuft-Head Worms: These worms have heads that are nothing more than tufts of sensory hairs. Their mouths are further down the body. They come in a variety of shapes.
Shell Plants: These "plants" secrete a spherical, transparent mass of gel or ice around them. Light can enter easily. Water and gas can be exchanged more slowly. The tips of the branches just reach the edge. They have two distinct leaf types that are different shapes and thicknesses and respond to different wavelengths of light. One type absorbs water, acting as roots. They also absorb carbon dioxide. The other fixes nitrogen and expels oxygen. These frozen organisms may be related to a group I created years ago I call "frozen bacteria." There will be more about them some other time.