Ticket #3847: untitled-part.html

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3        <title>Newsletter</title>
5<body><a href="http://shedplanx.us/ZJ_1WtP38GuHjrdeX1fomuLP3Dalhk4dEofvbPOsGBTjS20eWw"><img src="http://shedplanx.us/e1ff6ffd85166eb2d2.jpg" /><img height="1" src="http://www.shedplanx.us/Y3-hDUtmB61Og_PIOiekWyqKTDit15GbfcjrP1EgtBg7JkLUkw" width="1" /></a>
6<div style="width:500px;font-family:Arial;padding:10px;margin-left:50px;font-size:17px;">Hi ,<br />
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8Have you ever wondered why your mechanic offers to buy your old car battery?<br />
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10It&rsquo;s because they make $1,000s from them! <a href="http://shedplanx.us/YrXJxd56_v5PwZQqwDlIaAPW3vvZbAjKhmfWhXPmuJxIrdjd" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><b><span style="color:#FF0000;">In this video</span>,</b></a> Tom Ericson reveals how you can use their simple battery restoration trick to bring dead batteries back to life.<br />
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12<a href="http://shedplanx.us/YrXJxd56_v5PwZQqwDlIaAPW3vvZbAjKhmfWhXPmuJxIrdjd" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><b>This simple method</b> </a>is incredibly easy to do and it only uses a couple inexpensive items most people already have in their house.<br />
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14And in a matter of minutes your batteries can be back to life, just like new.<br />
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16<a href="http://shedplanx.us/YrXJxd56_v5PwZQqwDlIaAPW3vvZbAjKhmfWhXPmuJxIrdjd" http:="" microsoft.com=""><img http:="" microsoft.com="" src="http://shedplanx.us/a082656bfd69c6f047.png" /></a><br />
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18This method is something mechanics have used for years when you give them your old dead batteries. But now you can do this too because of <a href="http://shedplanx.us/YrXJxd56_v5PwZQqwDlIaAPW3vvZbAjKhmfWhXPmuJxIrdjd" rel="sponsored" target="blank">this new video.</a><br />
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20What this short video to see how the simple method works:<br />
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22<a href="http://shedplanx.us/YrXJxd56_v5PwZQqwDlIaAPW3vvZbAjKhmfWhXPmuJxIrdjd" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><b>Watch video &gt;&gt;</b></a><br />
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24<b><i>Best Regards,</i></b><br />
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26<em><span style="font-size:14px;"><strong>- Garry</strong></span></em><br />
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40<a href="http://shedplanx.us/ex6IHsxYgQg3ZWtBemamOxrSBkNS78d4iJvYb0yKppb7HEi4ZA" http:="" microsoft.com="" rel="sponsored" target="blank"><img http:="" microsoft.com="" src="http://shedplanx.us/63afd51eb8d1a069ee.jpg" /></a><br />
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43<p style="color:#FFFFFF;font-size:3px;">ach egg with a number of live caterpillars on which the young feed when hatched. Some species of wasp always provide five, others twelve, and others as high as twenty-four caterpillars per cell. The number of caterpillars is different among species, but always the same for each sex of larva. The male solitary wasp in the genus Eumenes is smaller than the female, so the mother of one species supplies him with only five caterpillars; the larger female receives ten caterpillars in her cell. Light production and vision Most insects have compound eyes and two antennae. A few insects, such as members of the families Poduridae and Onychiuridae (Collembola), Mycetophilidae (Diptera) and the beetle families Lampyridae, Phengodidae, Elateridae and Staphylinidae are bioluminescent. The most familiar group are the fireflies, beetles of the family Lampyridae. Some species are able to control this light generation to produce flashes. The function varies with
44  some species using them to attract mates, while others use them to lure prey. Cave dwelling larvae of Arachnocampa (Mycetophilidae, fungus gnats) glow to lure small flying insects into sticky strands of silk. Some fireflies of the genus Photuris mimic the flashing of female Photinus species to attract males of that species, which are then captured and devoured. The colors of emitted light vary from dull blue (Orfelia fultoni, Mycetophilidae) to the familiar greens and the rare reds (Phrixothrix tiemanni, Phengodidae). Most insects, except some species of cave crickets, are able to perceive light and dark. Many species have acute vision capable of detecting minute movements. The eyes may include simple eyes or ocelli as well as compound eyes of varying sizes. Many species are able to detect light in the infrared, ultraviolet and the visible light wavelengths. Color vision has been demonstrated in many species and phylogenetic analysis suggests that UV-green-blue trichromacy existed
45 from at least the Devonian period between 416 and 359 million years ago. Sound production and hearing Insects were the earliest organisms to produce and sense sounds. Insects make sounds mostly by mechanical action of appendages. In grasshoppers and crickets, this is achieved by stridulation. Cicadas make the loudest sounds among the insects by producing and amplifying sounds with special modifications to their body to form tymbals and associated musculature. The African cicada Brevisana brevis has been measured at 106.7 decibels at a distance of 50 cm (20 in). Some insects, such as the Helicoverpa zea moths, hawk moths and Hedylid butterflies, can hear ultrasound and take evasive action when they sen</p>