A. They are no more susceptible than any other team.
B. Although we see no more insects, they own our woods.
If I'm not wrong, "A" more is notionally different from "B" more due to the fact that the former seems to be related to a quantity while the latter appears to be related to the time: before there were insects, now they no longer appears—they vanished.
Perhaps these observations seem non-senses to a mother tongue, and probably they are, but, while "A" case is clear to me, I have difficulties with the word "more" in "B" case, in which "more" seems time related.
I read on Wiktionary the more's definition, but I don't find a meaning that fits the "2" case.
Can anybody provide some guidance to correctly use "more" when it is time related? How is "more" different from "longer" in time related cases—e.g.,*Although we see no longer insects, they own our woods*?
Note. A and B are quoted from The New York Times