Cut three three-foot pieces of armature wire, bundle them up, and twist them together in the middle. They should stay together and it doesn't matter if they can slightly move around or rattle. A bit of duct tape (the first of many) will take care of that when they're wrapped up.
From each end, find the longest piece of wire and bend it backwards. Now, at the middle of the duct-taped area, bend them out at a right angle. Repeat for the other side and you now have three pairs of legs.
Bring together the USB squid from before and merge it with the armature wire. If you did this right, each bit of armature wire should be a little longer than its USB cable. Now duct tape them all together.
With that extra bit of armature wire left over, wrap it around the body a couple of times and then, with yet more duct tape, tape it down to the body and to the USB cable with the LEDs. You now have a neck and some floating eyes.
This is a good time to test the connections. Plugging in the USB cable to a computer should light up the eyes. Be sure to check the other ports with a spare flash drive, making sure your computer can see all of them.
Cut a couple of notched curves. Slide them together onto the ovals and it should make a nice connection. Forget to measure and simply eyeball it and you may have to force it a little bit of a lot like I did.
Cut up some black fabric into strips long enough to cover the legs and glue them on.
Straighten out the working leg and then run a line of glue all along one side. Holding the fabric tight, drop an edge onto the glue and then press down to secure it. Wrap the fabric around and glue down the other edge to secure it. I didn't worry about stray threads since they add to the insect appeal.
The armature wire is easily bendible and surprisingly strong. You can do pretty much any pose you want, except for a headstand. You could probably make some stop-motion animation with it. Or you could just put it on your desk as an early Halloween decoration.