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  <title>Dainty Tree Frog</title>

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      <img src="https://zenhub.zengenti.com/image-examples/tree-frog.jpg?w=240&h=320&fit=crop" 
           alt="Dainty tree frog">
      <h1>Dainty tree frog</h1>

      <p>The dainty green tree frog or graceful tree frog <i>(Litoria gracilenta)</i> is a tree frog native to eastern Queensland, and north-eastern New South Wales, Australia. It ranges from northern Cape York in Queensland to Gosford in New South Wales,
        with a small and most likely introduced population in Hornsby Heights in Sydney. It is the faunal emblem of the City of Brisbane.</p>

      <img srcset="https://zenhub.zengenti.com/image-examples/tree-frog.jpg?w=600,
           alt="Dainty tree frog">

      <p>The dainty green tree frog is commonly found in vegetation emerging from the water in streams and swamps, often in temporary water. It is found in a range of habitats, including rainforest, woodland and forest. It is commonly found near human developments,
        in gardens or farms and often enters houses looking for insects. Due to its common occurrence on fruit and vegetable farms, particularly bananas, it is commonly transported around Australia with fruits or vegetables, frequently becoming a lost
        frog. This is common among many frog species, and is of concern due to the much faster rate at which it can spread disease.</p>

      <p>This species is usually seen after heavy rain during spring and summer. It breeds in flooded grassland and small ponds. The males will call during summer after rain, and the call is a long "waa" or "wee". Others describe the call as a long, growl-like
        'aarrrc' repeated frequently. Males form noisy choruses during summer breeding season." The eggs are laid in a clear jelly lump in water, and are attached to vegetation. Tadpole development takes about 14 weeks. The tadpoles are a dark brown colour,
        with a clear, yellow tinge on the body wall.</p>

      <p>See the <a href="https://developer.zengenti.com/contensis/api/images/">Image API reference</a> on image transformation in Contensis.</p>

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