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Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural wax construction. In the natural nest, the bees do not always build parallel combs but adapt the nest's architecture to the environment for more robustness.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural wax construction. In the natural nest, the bees do not always build parallel combs but adapt the nest's architecture to the environment for more robustness.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural wax construction. In the natural nest, the bees do not always build parallel combs but adapt the nest's architecture to the environment for more robustness.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents

2103580

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural wax construction. The making of the honey by the bee begins in its crop during its flight back to the hive, thanks to an enzyme that transforms the sucrose into glucose and fructose. Arriving in the hive, the foraging bee regurgitates the nectar into a recipient bee. Then the long task of dehydrating the soon to be honey begins. To do so, it is placed as a fine film on the inner walls of the cells and is fanned by the worker bees to cause the evaporation of the excess water. When the honey has reached the required degree of moisture, it is transferred to other cells that will be sealed.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural wax construction. The making of the honey by the bee begins in its crop during its flight back to the hive, thanks to an enzyme that transforms the sucrose into glucose and fructose. Arriving in the hive, the foraging bee regurgitates the nectar into a recipient bee. Then the long task of dehydrating the soon to be honey begins. To do so, it is placed as a fine film on the inner walls of the cells and is fanned by the worker bees to cause the evaporation of the excess water. When the honey has reached the required degree of moisture, it is transferred to other cells that will be sealed.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural wax construction. The making of the honey by the bee begins in its crop during its flight back to the hive, thanks to an enzyme that transforms the sucrose into glucose and fructose. Arriving in the hive, the foraging bee regurgitates the nectar into a recipient bee. Then the long task of dehydrating the soon to be honey begins. To do so, it is placed as a fine film on the inner walls of the cells and is fanned by the worker bees to cause the evaporation of the excess water. When the honey has reached the required degree of moisture, it is transferred to other cells that will be sealed.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents

2103556

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural wax construction. The making of the honey by the bee begins in its crop during its flight back to the hive, thanks to an enzyme that transforms the sucrose into glucose and fructose. Arriving in the hive, the foraging bee regurgitates the nectar into a recipient bee. Then the long task of dehydrating the soon to be honey begins. To do so, it is placed as a fine film on the inner walls of the cells and is fanned by the worker bees to cause the evaporation of the excess water. When the honey has reached the required degree of moisture, it is transferred to other cells that will be sealed.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural wax construction. The making of the honey by the bee begins in its crop during its flight back to the hive, thanks to an enzyme that transforms the sucrose into glucose and fructose. Arriving in the hive, the foraging bee regurgitates the nectar into a recipient bee. Then the long task of dehydrating the soon to be honey begins. To do so, it is placed as a fine film on the inner walls of the cells and is fanned by the worker bees to cause the evaporation of the excess water. When the honey has reached the required degree of moisture, it is transferred to other cells that will be sealed.Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural wax construction. The making of the honey by the bee begins in its crop during its flight back to the hive, thanks to an enzyme that transforms the sucrose into glucose and fructose. Arriving in the hive, the foraging bee regurgitates the nectar into a recipient bee. Then the long task of dehydrating the soon to be honey begins. To do so, it is placed as a fine film on the inner walls of the cells and is fanned by the worker bees to cause the evaporation of the excess water. When the honey has reached the required degree of moisture, it is transferred to other cells that will be sealed.© Eric Tourneret / BiosphotoJPG - RMNon exclusive sale
Sale prohibited by some Agents

2103555

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) - Bees on the honey combs of a natural

RMRight Managed

JPG

LightboxDownload low resolution image

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