Dragons are predators that capture their prey in flight, using

Dragons are an order of insects that comprise approximately 5,000 species worldwide. In Central Europe, there are around 85 species. These creatures typically have a wingspan ranging from 20 to 110 mm. The science of studying dragons is called Odonatology.

Dragons are predators that capture their prey in flight, using their modified legs turned into a catching apparatus to seize their victims. Their prey primarily consists of other insects, with a wide spectrum of targets. Dragons tend to attack almost indiscriminately any animals they can overpower.

The order of dragons is divided into three suborders: Anisoptera (large dragons), Zygoptera (small dragons), and Anisozygoptera (ancient dragons). The large front and rear wings are approximately equal in size, especially in small dragons. Unlike nearly all other flying insects, the flight muscles in dragons attach directly to their wings. The wings are stabilized by a complex network of wing veins. The wing surface is not flat across the longitudinal veins but zigzag-shaped. These veins converge at a nodal point (nodus) in the center of the wing to prevent them from collapsing under longitudinal stress.

Dragons are a symbol of maturity and new beginnings, urging you to live life to the fullest.

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