In the face of confrontation, exposed to a desperate situation, one side of two opposing forces breaks the deadlock and fires the first shot. The war begins as red-tailed firecrackers that burst across the open battlefield, immediately followed by flaks fired in quick succession into enemy territory. The enemy is momentarily confused by the spread of white smoke, but thus suffering the inflicted damage, returns fire, bombarding the opposition with a spray of yellow firecrackers. The two forces respectively exchange fire of white shells.
The battle momentarily appears to calm down. But then each side of the opposing forces launches a series of illuminating coloured signal flares in an attempt to expose the position of the enemy. At this moment, white and yellow anti-aircraft take to the skies.
War at Sea
Meanwhile, on the open stretch of sea, the two opposing fleets take to the water. One naval vessel gains the advantage, and fires a blanket of blue missiles, which skim the surface of the sea. The enemy warship attempts to demonstrate its superior firepower by shooting purple tailed-missiles over the water. Both fleets persist in intense bombardment, firing volleys of red shells and white bombs. As a result, several clusters of white smoke rise from different locations on the sea, indicating a toll in casualties on both sides.>
Sea-to-Air Missile Interceptors
Now, one side launches a volume of red spiral missiles, which the enemy force successfully heads off with blue missiles and, in quick succession, a counter force of destructive yellow rockets. Surprisingly, green enemy missiles appear midair to intercept them. The missiles collide fiercely, sending flaming green and yellow flares into the sky, which slowly rain down into the sea.
Following this round of missile offence and interception, one side now dispatches three aircraft to initiate a surprise air attack. The enemy responds by ordering its air force divisions to head the enemy off, instigating a battle in the sky. Some of the aircraft are shot down, and as they crash, the pilots bail out of the planes. Amidst the smoke that now rises, parachutes float down before dropping into the sea from the sky. Smoke now clouds the sky.
Sea-to-Ground-to-Air: The Final Battle
Recovering their ground, both sides must now engage in an all out battle to the end. Red and white firecrackers hit the air as rounds of firecrackers fly across the water. Illuminating yellow and green signal flares, spiral missiles, and intercepting missiles are simultaneously released from each side. One side continues the attack with a mass of firecrackers, not letting up even as the target appears to be losing ground – signified by the release of white smoke. Finally, the defeated force is completely destroyed. The battle is won.
With victory won, the words ‘If I knew the danger ahead, I’d have stayed well clear’ ignite across the scarred battlefield.