Jumat, 27 Mei 2011

LEBAH MADU 12 - Tremble Dance

LEBAH MADU 12 - Tremble Dance


Tremble dance

 
A tremble dance is a dance performed by receiver honey bees of the species Apis mellifera to recruit more receiver honey bees to collect nectar from the workers. [1]
The tremble dance was first described by Karl von Frisch in the 1920s (who was also first to describe the waggle dance), but no light was shed on its function until 1993 when Wolfgang Kirschner discovered that, when performed, the dance stopped nearby workers from flying to gather more nectar.[2]
The tremble dance of the honeybee is similar to the waggle dance, but is used by a forager when the foraging bee perceives a long delay in unloading its nectar or a shortage of receiver bees, sometimes due to low numbers of receiver bees.[3] It may also spread the scent released during the forager's waggle dance.[4] Like the waggle dance, the tremble dance is likely one of two "primary regulation mechanisms" for regulating bee colony behavior at the group level, and one of four or five observed mechanisms known to be used by honeybees to change the task allocation among worker bees.[5] The consumption of ethanol by foraging bees has been shown to increase the occurrence of the tremble dance while decreasing the occurrence of the waggle dance.[6]

 See also

 References

  1. ^ Ratnieks, F. L. W. (2001) Are you being served? Supermarkets and bee hives. The Beekeepers Quarterly. Vol. 67, pp. 26-27.
  2. ^ Kirchner, Wolfgang H. (September 1993) Vibrational signals in the tremble dance of the honeybee, Apis mellifera. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology. Vol. 33, Number 3. pp. 169-172.
  3. ^ Thom, Corinna. (March 2003) The tremble dance of honey bees can be caused by hive-external foraging experience. The Journal of Experimental Biology. Vol. 206, pp. 2111-2116
  4. ^ Thom C., Gilley D.C., Hooper J., Esch H.E. (September 2007) The scent of the waggle dance. PLoS Biology. Vol. 5, Issue 9. e228. pp. 1862-1867.
  5. ^ Anderson, Carl; Ratnieks, Francis L. W. (July 1999) Worker allocation in insect societies: coordination of nectar foragers and nectar receivers in honey bee (Apis mellifera) colonies. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology. Vol. 6, Number 2. pp. 73-81
  6. ^ Bozic J., C. Abramson, M. Bedencic. (April 2006) Reduced ability of ethanol drinkers for social communication in honeybees (Apis mellifera carnica Poll.). Alcohol. Volume 38 , Issue 3. pp. 179-183.

 Sources/Further reading

*Arnold et al. (September 2002) Intra-Colonial Variability in the Dance Communication in Honeybees (Apis mellifera). Ethology Vol. 108, Issue 9. pp. 751–761.
  • Biesmeijer, J. C. (May 2003) The occurrence and context of tremble dancing in free-foraging honey bees (Apis mellifera). Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology. Volume 53, Number 6. pp. 411-416.
  • Dyer, Fred C. (January 2002) The biology of the dance language. Annual Review of Entomology. Vol. 47. pp. 917-949.
  • Schneider, Stanley S.; Lee A. Lewis. (2003) Honey bee communication: the "tremble dance", the vibration signal and the "migration dance", in: Webster T. (Ed.) Monographs in honey bee biology. Northern Bee Books, West Yorks, Great Britain. Vol. 1, pp. 1–26.
  • Schneider, Stanley S.; Lee A. Lewis. (March 2004) The vibration signal, modulatory communication and the organization of labor in honey bees, Apis mellifera. Apidologie. Vol. 35, Issue 2. pp. 117-131.[1]
  • Seeley, Thomas D. (July 1997) Honey Bee Colonies are Group-Level Adaptive Units. The American Naturalist. Vol. 150, Supplement: Multilevel Selection. pp. S22-S41.
  • Seeley, Thomas D. (June 1999) Born to Dance. Natural History. Vol. 108, Number 6. pp. 54-57.
  • Takeshi, Otani. (2001) Dance performance at very near distance from the honeybee hive. Honeybee Science. Vol. 22, Number 3. pp. 127-138.
  • Thom, Corinna. (2002) Dynamics and Communication Structures of Nectar Foraging in Honey bees (Apis mellifera). Dissertation zur Erlangung des naturwissenschaftlichen Doktorgrades der Bayerischen Julius-Maximilians -Universität Würzburg.






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