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A grave of fireflies

A grave of fireflies

A grave of fireflies

It depicts the life of two children, Seita and his four-year-old sister Setsuko, in Hiroshima at the end of World War II. The two are from a farming family and are left reeling after the death, injury and displacement of their parents. Faced with starvation, starvation and terrifying enemy raids, the young siblings resort to eating grass. In the end, after the allies drops nuclear bombs and a city burning, the two are saved by a lone letter.Fireflies automates an incredibly time consuming process of capturing all of our customer meetings and filling out our CRM. We now have the peace of mind to focus on the conversation knowing that Fireflies is taking care of the data entry for us.

Fireflies

The Lampyridae are a family of insects in the beetle order Coleoptera with more than 2,000 described species. They are soft-bodied beetles that are commonly called fireflies, glowworms, or lightning bugs for their conspicuous use of bioluminescence during twilight to attract mates or prey. Fireflies produce a "cold light", with no infrared or ultraviolet frequencies. This chemically produced light from the lower abdomen may be yellow, green, or pale red, with wavelengths from 510 to 670 nanometers.Fireflies are found in temperate and tropical climates. Many are found in marshes or in wet, wooded areas where their larvae have abundant sources of food. Some species are called "glowworms" in Eurasia and elsewhere.

While all known fireflies glow as larvae, only some adults produce light, and the location of the light organ varies among species and between sexes of the same species. The form of the insect that emits light varies from species to species (for example, in the glow worm found in the UK, Lampyris noctiluca, it is the female that is most easily noticed. Fireflies have a large amount of variation in their general appearance, with differences in color, shape, size, and features such as antennae. Adults can differ drastically in size depending on the species, with the largest being up to 25 mm (1 in) long. Although the females of some species are similar in appearance to males, larviform females are found in many firefly species. These females can often be distinguished from the larvae only because the adults have compound eyes, although the latter are much smaller than those of their males and often highly regressed. (Source: en.wikipedia.org)

 

 

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