Influences of queen piping and worker behaviour on the timing of emergence of honey bee queens View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

1987-09

AUTHORS

H. J. Grooters

ABSTRACT

In honey bees the simultaneous presence of several emerged virgin queens in the period preceding afterswarming, is prevented by a delay of emergence of all queens but one. It this way fighting between queens is avoided. The processes responsible for this delay were studied.The significance of the tooting sounds produced by the emerged virgin queen was examined. Queens ready to emerge cut a cap of their cells. In isolated queens this activity was interrupted by replay of recorded tooting. Consequently their emergence was delayed for several hours. If, however, queen cells in observation hives were exposed to tooting, the emergence of queens was much more delayed, because in this situation worker bees confine the queens in their cells.The confining effect of vibratory dances, a worker behaviour often observed on cells with queens ready to emerge, was explored, but could not be demonstrated. An important element of worker behaviour, effectuating confinement, appeared to be the sealing of cuts made by the enclosed queens in their cell caps. Incisions in queen cells were closed at the same rate before and after a 24 h period of transmission of tooting, so sealing is not influenced by the presence of tooting.It is argued that separately tooting and sealing by workers cannot cause a long term delay of emergence of queens. Their combined presence is essential: tooting inhibits the activity of queens sufficiently to enable the workers to obstruct their emergence for days. More... »

PAGES

181-193

Identifiers

URI

http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/bf02224083

DOI

http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/bf02224083

DIMENSIONS

https://app.dimensions.ai/details/publication/pub.1028555853


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