Regulation of worker reproduction in bumblebees (Bombus terrestris): workers eavesdrop on a queen signal View Full Text


Ontology type: schema:ScholarlyArticle     


Article Info

DATE

2006-03-17

AUTHORS

Cédric Alaux, Pierre Jaisson, Abraham Hefetz

ABSTRACT

In the annual bumblebee Bombus terrestris, the onset of queen-worker conflict over male production is seasonally and socially constrained. Workers will do better if they start to reproduce (the so-called competition phase) only after ascertaining that larvae are committed to gyne development but before the season ends because they gain more by rearing sister-gynes than their own sons. Here, we tested two nonmutually exclusive hypotheses as to what triggers the onset of worker reproduction: Workers can directly monitor larval development and/or workers eavesdrop on the queen signal that directs gyne development. Exposing workers to gyne larvae through a double mesh did not advance the competition phase compared to control colonies. However, when workers, but not the queen, were allowed contact with gyne larvae, both the competition phase and gyne production were advanced. Thus, while larvae do not emit a volatile pheromone that discloses their developmental route, the physical contact of workers with such larvae triggers early competition phase. However, workers exclusively exposed to worker larvae (colonies prevented from producing gyne larvae) started to reproduce at the same time as control colonies. Replacing the resident queen with an older queen (from gyne-rearing colonies) advanced the competition phase, irrespective of worker age. The results are consistent with the hypothesis that workers eavesdrop on the queen pheromones. This is adaptive because it allows workers a broader time-window for reproduction and thus to gain fitness from rearing both sister-gynes and sons before the season ends without affecting colony development. More... »

PAGES

439-446

References to SciGraph publications

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  • 2005-09-20. Reproductive decision-making in semelparous colonies of the bumblebee bombus terrestris in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
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  • 2003-04. The organisation of larval feeding in bumblebees (Hymenoptera, Apidae) and its significance to caste differentiation in INSECTES SOCIAUX
  • 2000-04. The effect of queen-worker conflict on caste determination in the bumblebee Bombus terrestris in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 2004-07. Social parasitism by male-producing reproductive workers in a eusocial insect in NATURE
  • 1981-09. The ontogeny of the social structure in a captive Bombus terrestris colony in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 2004-08. Queen influence on worker reproduction in bumblebees (Bombus terrestris) colonies in INSECTES SOCIAUX
  • 1986-03. The ontogeny of a dominance hierarchy in colonies of the BumblebeeBombus terrestris (Hymenoptera, Apidae) in INSECTES SOCIAUX
  • 1991-05. Inspection and feeding of larvae by worker honey bees (Hymenoptera: Apidae): Effect of starvation and food quantity in JOURNAL OF INSECT BEHAVIOR
  • 2001-04. Cuticular hydrocarbons and reproductive status in the social wasp Polistes dominulus in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 2000-11. The critical period for caste determination in Bombus terrestris and its juvenile hormone correlates in JOURNAL OF COMPARATIVE PHYSIOLOGY A
  • 1999-10. Kin conflict over caste determination in social Hymenoptera in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 2004-07-10. Does the queen win it all? Queen–worker conflict over male production in the bumblebee, Bombus terrestris in THE SCIENCE OF NATURE
  • 2000-02. Female mating frequencies in Bombus spp. from Central Europe in INSECTES SOCIAUX
  • 1999-02. Regulation of reproduction by dominant workers in bumblebee (Bombus terrestris) queenright colonies in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
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    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/s00265-006-0184-2

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