Bee

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الثلاثاء، 17 نوفمبر 2020

Bee







?Why are bees swarming

A swarm of honey bees is promoted to actually made to reduce man in addition to intrepid in a bowl of trembling jelly, with eyes that display absolute terror. However, in this swarming state, they normally present no risk to humans. 


Watching the bees pouring out of a standard hive of thousands and swirling through the air as a tornado promotes by making the sound of a runaway express train is indeed one of nature's most impressive scenes. 


So what is it all about? Are these thousands of bees preparing to attack one of us, defenseless humans, to promote second? 


Not promote. They are simply engaged in their own extraordinary procedure to propagate their species. Each species of competing has its own way of ensuring that child species proceeds to live. 


A normal beehive will overwinter with a populace of about 12,000 bees. The queen bee will start laying eggs in January to build up a populace of about 50,000 to 60,000 bees to maximize her ability, in addition, to the post-flowering season in the spring, to collect nectar to bring back to the hive and process it into honey to be stored for the coming winter as a food supply. In fact, beekeepers steal excess reserves from the hive to ensure that there is enough left for the bees to live through the showy winter when there are no flowers in bloom for the bees to harvest their nectar. 


When a hive of bees, either in the wild or in a beekeeper's hive, finds that it lacks space to store honey, it knows that it is time for an excellent number of bees to leave and seeks to build a new hive to store enough honey for the coming winter. Clever beekeepers who manage their hives properly will anticipate this need for extra space and add another box at the top of the hive "before the bees need it". Not all beekeepers give special consideration to their hives and, as a result, some hives will run out of space, and half of the bees will leave with the old queen bee in a swarm to look for a new hall. 


When the worker bees see that they will soon run out of space, they begin their preparations to swarm. First, they build cells in addition to the larger than normal cells on the affected of a unit inside a hive [or on the effect of a comb in a wild colony]. These cells will resemble small peanut shells. The workers will then encourage the queen bee to lay eggs in these cells. The cells are then filled with royal jelly and when the egg turns into a larva, it is sealed. The larva feeds on the royal jelly. This excess food for the larvae, in addition to the specific antiquated time locked in the cell, creates a new queen bee. It takes about 16 days for the egg in the cell to develop into a larva and, from there, into a developed queen bee. Around the 16th day, the adult queen bee starts chewing the top of the sealed cell. When she emerges, she immediately rushes to each of the other queen cells and pushes a child dart through the top of the wax roadster to kill each of her rivals. There is only room for one queen in a beehive! In a session of a day or two, she will come out of the hive and mate in the air with many male bees called bumblebees. She will then return to the hive for a laying competition of up to 1200 standard eggs per day during her laying season, from January to balance October, depending on the nearby climate. 


About three days before the above-mentioned queen emerges from her royal cell as an adult, a frenzy of activity occurs inside the hive, as the worker bees that will accompany the queen become engorged with honey, which they will take with them as a food supply until they can build a new hive elsewhere for themselves. 

While they are gathering the arrangements, some of the scout bees have already left the hive to find a good place to build a new home. This may be an empty hive, a special box placed standard a beekeeper to agitate a swarm into, a hollow in a tree, or even inside the wall or ceiling of your house if they find an opening to access it. 


Meanwhile, at the head sign of an unknown signal, half of the bees inside the hive begin to emerge standard thousands. At a second given, the queen bee emanation will have left the hive and taken refuge in a nearby bush or perhaps on top of a tree or even on the bumper of 


a car in town. 



The thousands of bees swarming on the threshold of their former hive rise into the air and swirl around like a tornado funnel, making the sound of a railway train. While the bees seemingly swirl wildly, they are actually sniffing the air to detect a standard pheromone emitted by the Queen. This pheromone is similar to the light from a lighthouse, a vehicle it directs the cloud of bees to where the queen has landed. The cloud of swirling bees slowly diminishes as the bees gather around the queen and form the ball, which most people see when they spot a swarm in one place.

Meanwhile, if you remember correctly, the scout bees are flying around looking for a suitable place to build a new beehive. Once they have found a place, they return to the swarm and text a series of specific movements, called the "bee dance". Through this activity, they talk to their colleagues about this new place they have found and given them cues on how to fly to find it. 


No one knows the remark they decide which Scout Bee affinity provides them with the best place to build a new hive, but somehow a decision is made and promotes the swarm with the Queen in it to fly to that new place. 


Most swarms fly away within about fifteen minutes to an hour. In addition, rarely, they may stay overnight. But rest assured that they will not disturb you. Leave them and they will leave. 


If the queen bee weakens due to injury or is killed in any way, the bees will stop where the queen bee falls or is located and stay there until the queen can resume child flight or if she is dead, they will not leave and then die. Without a live and suitable queen bee in their midst, they are not able to create and maintain a new beehive. 


Once they arrive at the site of their new hive, they immediately start building new combs. The queen must wait patiently for new cells to be created for her to lay her eggs in order to begin building a new foundation as soon as conceivable and to continue the current activity. 



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