Froghoppers are the fastest jumping insects, outperforming fleas: they can jump up to 70 cm in the air, with an acceleration equivalent to 550 times gravity. Their hind legs - tucked underneath their wings in the photos - are powered by huge muscles in the thorax and the catapult-like jump is effected by elastic energy stored in a membrane. Another fascinating aspect of their behaviour is sound communication. Froghoppers and other small homoptera have a repertoire of vibrational drumming sounds - inaudible for us - which transmit through the substrate where they sit and that individuals use in communication. Songs can be territorial, regulating the distance between feeding individuals, or involved in attracting a mate, emitted by males and to which females respond, and they also sing as a form of fighting when two males are close together or when in distress.
Burrows M (2009). Jumping performance of planthoppers (Hemiptera, Issidae). The Journal of experimental biology, 212 (17), 2844-55 PMID: 19684220 Tishechkin (2003).
Tishechkin, D.Y. (2003). Vibrational communication in Cercopoidea and Fulgoroidea (Homoptera: Cicadina) with notes on classification of higher taxa Russian Entomology, 12, 129-181