Levels of selection in a social insect: a review of conflict and cooperation during honey bee (Apis mellifera) queen replacement View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

2004-01-14

AUTHORS

David R. Tarpy, David C. Gilley, Thomas D. Seeley

ABSTRACT

The extended phenotype of a social insect colony enables selection to act at both the individual level (within-colony selection) and the colony level (between-colony selection). Whether a particular trait persists over time depends on the relative within- and between-colony selection pressures. Queen replacement in honey bee colonies exemplifies how selection may act at these different levels in opposing directions. Normally, a honey bee colony has only one queen, but a colony rears many new queens during the process of colony reproduction. The replacement of the mother queen has two distinct phases: queen rearing, where many queens develop and emerge from their cells, and queen elimination, where most queens die in a series of fatal duels. Which queens are reared to adulthood and which queens ultimately survive the elimination process depends on the strength and direction of selection at both the individual and colony levels. If within-colony selection is predominant, then conflict is expected to occur among nestmates over which queens are produced. If between-colony selection is predominant, then cooperation is expected among nestmates. We review the current evidence for conflict and cooperation during queen replacement in honey bees during both the queen rearing and queen elimination phases. In particular, we examine whether workers of different subfamilies exhibit conflict by acting nepotistically toward queens before and after they have emerged from their cells, and whether workers exhibit cooperation by collectively producing queens of high reproductive quality. We conclude that although workers may weakly compete through nepotism during queen rearing, workers largely cooperate to raise queens of similar reproductive potential so that any queen is suitable to inherit the nest. Thus it appears that potential conflict over queen replacement in honey bees has not translated into actual conflict, suggesting that between-colony selection predominates during these important events in a colony’s life cycle. More... »

PAGES

513-523

References to SciGraph publications

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  • 2003-10-30. Effect of queen quality on interactions between workers and dueling queens in honeybee (Apis mellifera L.) colonies in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 2002-04. How honeybees (Apis mellifera L.) change their broodcare behaviour in response to non-foraging conditions and poor pollen conditions in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 1987-09. Influences of queen piping and worker behaviour on the timing of emergence of honey bee queens in INSECTES SOCIAUX
  • 1996-06. The dissolution of cooperative groups: mechanisms of queen mortality in incipient fire ant colonies in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 1989-04. Genetic specialists, kin recognition and nepotism in honey-bee colonies in NATURE
  • 1990-08. Nepotism in the honey bee in NATURE
  • 1999-11. Worker regulation of emergency queen rearing in honey bee colonies and the resultant variation in queen quality in INSECTES SOCIAUX
  • 2003-02. Worker nepotism among polygynous ants in NATURE
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  • 1998. Colony integration and reproductive conflict in honey bees in APIDOLOGIE
  • 1993-09. Vibrational signals in the tremble dance of the honeybee, Apis mellifera in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 2002-11. The influence of worker behavior and paternity on the development and emergence of honey bee queens in INSECTES SOCIAUX
  • 1986-05. Kinship discrimination in queen rearing by honey bees (Apis mellifera) in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 1980-12. Factors preceding queen rearing in the Africanized honeybee (Apis mellifera) in South America in INSECTES SOCIAUX
  • 2001-05-05. Conflicts and alliances in insect families in HEREDITY
  • 1988-03. o-Aminoacetophenone, a pheromone that repels honeybees (Apis mellifera L.) in CELLULAR AND MOLECULAR LIFE SCIENCES
  • 2000-11. Do environmental conditions exert an effect on nest-mate recognition in queen rearing honey bees? in INSECTES SOCIAUX
  • 2003-05. “Spraying” Behavior During Queen Competition in Honey Bees in JOURNAL OF INSECT BEHAVIOR
  • 2000-02. Effect of "spraying" by fighting honey bee queens (Apis mellifera L.) on the temporal structure of fights in INSECTES SOCIAUX
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    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/s00265-003-0738-5

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    DIMENSIONS

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