How many apples are in a beehive?
As many sweet ones as will fit.
ask baby jesus
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You get rid of a beehive by contacting professional beekeepers forremoval since a hive that has no apparent activity may besheltering some other wildlife population.
An average bee hive is home to about 60 000 bees. During peak honey flows, the population increases significantly.
Most commercial hive bodies (boxes) are made to accomodate 10 frames of combs. These frames are easily removable. We use 9 frames most of the time to allow a little easier access for removing the frames of combs. Each frame is one comb.. A frame of combs is simply a wooden frame with ears on the to…p portion that allow it to hang in the hive body like a file folder. The inside portion of the frame contains foundation or combs that the bees use for brood rearing or storage of honey. ( Full Answer )
They are the ancient style of stone housing with a domed roof built in Ireland since the middle ages (see Clochan).
In some beehives there can be up to 60,000 worker bees. Eachbeehive has just one queen bee for all the worker bees.
Mathew Blumers-1962-invented the beehive while working with his neighbors to create a simpler way to control bees. He was a bee expert died on December 19th 1997 due to too many bee stings. His life was treausred by bee enthusists.
The number of calories in apple juice can vary by type and brand.One cup of unsweetened apple juice has an estimated 113 calories.
Beehives can be found in a number of different places. Usually,bees make their hives high up in trees. Beekeepers will createsynthetic hives for their bees, and usually just keep the hives intheir back yards.
The average 8-oz. glass of apple juice has about 120-150 calories, depending on which brand you get.
"Apple Blossom" redirects here. For other uses, see Apple Blossom (disambiguation) . This article is about the fruit. For the computer company, see Apple Inc. . For other uses, see Apple (disambiguation) .. Apple Blossoms, fruits, and leaves of the apple tree ( Malus domestica ). Scientific …classification Kingdom: Plantae Division: Magnoliophyta Class: Magnoliopsida Order: Rosales Family: Rosaceae Subfamily: Maloideae or Spiraeoideae  Tribe:Maleae Genus: Malus Species: M. domestica Binomial name Malus domestica Borkh. . The apple is the pomaceous fruit of the apple tree , species Malus domestica in the rose family Rosaceae . It is one of the most widely cultivated tree fruits. The tree is small and deciduous , reaching 3 to 12 metres (9.8 to 39 ft) tall, with a broad, often densely twiggy crown.  The leaves are alternately arranged simple ovals 5 to 12 cm long and 3-6 centimetres (1.2-2.4 in) broad on a 2 to 5 centimetres (0.79 to 2.0 in) petiole with an acute tip, serrated margin and a slightly downy underside. Blossoms are produced in spring simultaneously with the budding of the leaves. The flowers are white with a pink tinge that gradually fades, five petaled , and 2.5 to 3.5 centimetres (0.98 to 1.4 in) in diameter. The fruit matures in autumn , and is typically 5 to 9 centimetres (2.0 to 3.5 in) diameter. The center of the fruit contains five carpels arranged in a five-point star , each carpel containing one to three seeds .  . The tree originated from Central Asia , where its wild ancestor is still found today. There are more than 7,500 known cultivars of apples resulting in a range of desired characteristics. Cultivars vary in their yield and the ultimate size of the tree, even when grown on the same rootstock .  . At least 55 million tonnes of apples were grown worldwide in 2005, with a value of about $10 billion. China produced about 35% of this total.  The United States is the second leading producer, with more than 7.5% of the world production. Turkey , France , Italy , and Iran are also among the leading apple exporters. . ( Full Answer )
As many as they feel like and have the $$ 2 buy! One, two or three apples a day keep the doctor away ! well that's weird cuz u can get a bag of apples at jacks fruit market for 99 cents and im gonna finish eating these apples then answer the question
The Beehive is actually the Home of the New Zealand Parliament. It is named the beehive as it resembles one.
Pretty High.. about 10 to 11 feet.. Maybe 20.. Maybe 3.. I'm saying 12.. I'm saying 498. No one knows for sure. Its 72 metres high!!! Or ten storeys! Really
Beeswax is gathered from the hive by harvesting the sections ofhoneycomb where the queen bee lays her eggs. Then it is melted downand poured into molds that look like bricks. After it cools andsolidifies it is ready to use for other things like candles and lipbalms.
There is no set height for beehives. Beehives can be formed on theground. An actual beehive can be the size of a quarter and as bigas a chair.
Beehives are usually hanging down from branches of trees, I know this boy that found one behind his aunties bath though, so I guess they are kept mostly anywhere!
There are two types. 1. Natural Bee nest :. The natural nesting sites of honey bees in the subgenus Apis are caves, rock cavities and hollow trees (members of other subgenera have exposed aerial combs). The nests are composed of multiple honeycombs, parallel to each other, with a relatively unif…orm bee space. The nest usually has a single entrance. Western honey bees prefer nest cavities of about 45 litres in volume and avoid those smaller than 10 or larger than 100 litres.  Western honey bees exhibit preferences with regard to several nest site properties: the height above ground is usually between 1 and 5 metres, entrance positions tend to face downward, south-facing entrances are favoured (Note this reference is from the Northern Hemisphere), and nest sites over 300 metres away from the parent colony are preferred.  Nests are often occupied over the course of several years. No one tree genus is strongly preferred.. The bark surrounding the hive entrance is often smoothed by the bees, and the cavity walls are coated with a thin layer of hardened plant resin (propolis). Honeycombs are attached to the walls along the cavity tops and sides, but small passageways are left along the comb edges. The basic nest architecture among all honeybees is similar: honey is stored in the upper part of the comb; beneath it are rows of pollen-storage cells, worker-brood cells, and drone-brood cells, in that order. The peanut-shaped queen cells are normally built at the lower edge of the comb. . 2. Artificial Bee Hives :. Beehives are created artificially to house bees for the purpose of producing honey, and to encourage the pollination of nearby crops. These hives are now frequently transported so that the colony may pollinate crops in other areas.  A number of patents have been issued for beehive designs. ( Full Answer )
For information on the disappearing domesticated honey bee colonies in North America and Europe, see Colony Collapse Disorder . For other uses, see European honey bee and Bee (disambiguation) .. Bees Honeybee ( Apis mellifera ) collecting pollen. Scientific classification Kingdom: Anim…alia Phylum: Arthropoda Class: Insecta Order: Hymenoptera Suborder: Apocrita Superfamily: Apoidea (unranked): Anthophila Families . Andrenidae Apidae Colletidae Dasypodaidae Halictidae Megachilidae Meganomiidae Melittidae Stenotritidae Synonyms . Apiformes . Bees are flying insects closely related to wasps and ants , and are known for their role in pollination and for producing honey and beeswax . Bees are a monophyletic lineage within the superfamily Apoidea , presently classified by the unranked taxon name Anthophila . There are nearly 20,000 known species of bees in nine recognized families,  though many are undescribed and the actual number is probably higher. They are found on every continent except Antarctica , in every habitat on the planet that contains insect-pollinated flowering plants . Contents [ hide ]. 1 Introduction . 2 Pollination . 2.1 Depopulation . 3 Evolution . 4 Eusocial and semisocial bees . 4.1 Bumblebees . 4.2 Stingless bees . 4.3 Honey bees . 4.4 Africanized honey bee . 5 Solitary and communal bees . 6 Cleptoparasitic bees . 7 Nocturnal bees . 8 Bee flight . 9 Bees and humans . 10 Gallery . 11 See also . 12 References . 13 External links Introduction . Bees are adapted for feeding on nectar and pollen , the former primarily as an energy source and the latter primarily for protein and other nutrients. Most pollen is used as food for larvae . . Bees have a long proboscis (a complex "tongue") that enables them to obtain the nectar from flowers . They have antennae almost universally made up of 13 segments in males and 12 in females, as is typical for the superfamily. Bees all have two pairs of wings , the hind pair being the smaller of the two; in a very few species, one sex or caste has relatively short wings that make flight difficult or impossible, but none are wingless. Morphology of a female honey bee . The smallest bee is Trigona minima , a stingless bee whose workers are about 2.1 mm (5/64") long. The largest bee in the world is Megachile pluto , a leafcutter bee whose females can attain a length of 39 mm (1.5"). Members of the family Halictidae , or sweat bees, are the most common type of bee in the Northern Hemisphere , though they are small and often mistaken for wasps or flies. . The best-known bee species is the European honey bee , which, as its name suggests, produces honey , as do a few other types of bee. Human management of this species is known as beekeeping or apiculture. . Bees are the favorite meal of Merops apiaster , the bee-eater bird. Other common predators are kingbirds , mockingbirds , bee wolves and dragonflies . Pollination See also: List of crop plants pollinated by bees . Bees play an important role in pollinating flowering plants , and are the major type of pollinator in ecosystems that contain flowering plants. Bees either focus on gathering nectar or on gathering pollen depending on demand, especially in social species. Bees gathering nectar may accomplish pollination, but bees that are deliberately gathering pollen are more efficient pollinators. It is estimated that one third of the human food supply depends on insect pollination, most of which is accomplished by bees, especially the domesticated European honey bee . Contract pollination has overtaken the role of honey production for beekeepers in many countries. Monoculture and the massive decline of many bee species (both wild and domesticated) have increasingly caused honey bee keepers to become migratory so that bees can be concentrated in seasonally-varying high-demand areas of pollination. Osmia ribifloris . Most bees are fuzzy and carry an electrostatic charge, which aids in the adherence of pollen. Female bees periodically stop foraging and groom themselves to pack the pollen into the scopa , which is on the legs in most bees, and on the ventral abdomen on others, and modified into specialized pollen baskets on the legs of honey bees and their relatives. Many bees are opportunistic foragers, and will gather pollen from a variety of plants, while others are oligolectic , gathering pollen from only one or a few types of plant. A small number of plants produce nutritious floral oils rather than pollen, which are gathered and used by oligolectic bees. One small subgroup of stingless bees , called " vulture bees ," is specialized to feed on carrion , and these are the only bees that do not use plant products as food. Pollen and nectar are usually combined together to form a "provision mass", which is often soupy, but can be firm. It is formed into various shapes (typically spheroid ), and stored in a small chamber (a "cell"), with the egg deposited on the mass. The cell is typically sealed after the egg is laid, and the adult and larva never interact directly (a system called " mass provisioning "). . In New Zealand scientists discovered that three genera of native bees have evolved to open flower buds of the native mistletoe Peraxilla tetrapetala . The buds cannot open themselves but are visited by birds such as the tui and bellbird which twist the top of the ripe bud. That action releases a mechanism which causes the petals to suddenly spring open, giving access to the nectar and pollen. However, when observing the native bees in the Canterbury province in the South Island , the scientists were astonished to see the bees biting the top off the buds, then pushing with their legs, occasionally popping open the buds to allow the bees to harvest the nectar and pollen, and therefore aid in the pollination of the mistletoe which is in decline in New Zealand. Nowhere else in the world have bees demonstrated ability to open explosive bird-adapted flowers.  . Visiting flowers can be a dangerous occupation. Many assassin bugs and crab spiders hide in flowers to capture unwary bees. Other bees are lost to birds in flight. Insecticides used on blooming plants kill many bees, both by direct poisoning and by contamination of their food supply. A honey bee queen may lay 2000 eggs per day during spring buildup, but she also must lay 1000 to 1500 eggs per day during the foraging season, mostly to replace daily casualties, most of which are workers dying of old age. Among solitary and primitively social bees, however, lifetime reproduction is among the lowest of all insects, as it is common for females of such species to produce fewer than 25 offspring. Two honey bees are collecting pollen from Nightblooming cereus . The population value of bees depends partly on the individual efficiency of the bees, but also on the population itself. Thus while bumblebees have been found to be about ten times more efficient pollinators on cucurbits , the total efficiency of a colony of honey bees is much greater due to greater numbers. Likewise during early spring orchard blossoms, bumblebee populations are limited to only a few queens, and thus are not significant pollinators of early fruit. Depopulation . In 2007, managed populations of European honey bees experienced substantial declines. This has prompted investigations into the phenomenon amidst great concern over the nature and extent of the losses.  One aspect of the problem is believed to be " Colony Collapse Disorder " but many of the losses outside the US are attributed to other causes. Pesticides used to treat seeds, such as Clothianidin and Imidacloprid , may also negatively impact honey bee populations.  Other species of bees such as mason bees are increasingly cultured and used to meet the agricultural pollination need.  . Native pollinators include bumblebees and solitary bees, which often survive in refuges in wild areas away from agricultural spraying, but may still be poisoned in massive spray programs for mosquitoes , gypsy moths , or other insect pests . Although pesticide use remains a concern, the major problem for wild pollinator populations is the loss of the flower-rich habitat on which they depend for food. Throughout the northern hemisphere, the last 70 or so years has seen an intensification of agricultural systems which has decreased the abundance and diversity of wild flowers . Evolution Bees vary tremendously in size. Here a tiny halictid bee is gathering pollen, while a bumblebee behind her gathers nectar from a lily .. Bees, like ants , are a specialized form of wasp . The ancestors of bees were wasps in the family Crabronidae , and therefore predators of other insects. The switch from insect prey to pollen may have resulted from the consumption of prey insects that were flower visitors and were partially covered with pollen when they were fed to the wasp larvae. This same evolutionary scenario has also occurred within the vespoid wasps, where the group known as " pollen wasps " also evolved from predatory ancestors. Up until recently the oldest non-compression bee fossil had been Cretotrigona prisca in New Jersey amber and of Cretaceous age , a meliponine . A recently reported bee fossil, of the genus Melittosphex , is considered "an extinct lineage of pollen-collecting Apoidea sister to the modern bees" , and dates from the early Cretaceous (~100 mya).  Derived features of its morphology ( "apomorphies" ) place it clearly within the bees, but it retains two unmodified ancestral traits ( "plesiomorphies" ) of the legs (two mid-tibial spurs, and a slender hind basitarsus), indicative of its transitional status. . The earliest animal-pollinated flowers were pollinated by insects such as beetles , so the syndrome of insect pollination was well established before bees first appeared. The novelty is that bees are specialized as pollination agents, with behavioral and physical modifications that specifically enhance pollination, and are generally more efficient at the task than any other pollinating insect such as beetles, flies , butterflies and pollen wasps. The appearance of such floral specialists is believed to have driven the adaptive radiation of the angiosperms , and, in turn, the bees themselves. . Among living bee groups, the Dasypodaidae are now considered to be the most "primitive", and sister taxon to the remainder of the bees, contrary to earlier hypotheses that the "short-tongued" bee family Colletidae was the basal group of bees; the short, wasp-like mouthparts of colletids are the result of convergent evolution , rather than indicative of a plesiomorphic condition.  Eusocial and semisocial bees A honey bee swarm A European honey bee extracts nectar from an Aster flower. Bees may be solitary or may live in various types of communities. The most advanced of these are eusocial colonies found among the honey bees, bumblebees, and stingless bees. Sociality, of several different types, is believed to have evolved separately many times within the bees. . In some species, groups of cohabiting females may be sisters, and if there is a division of labor within the group, then they are considered semisocial . . If, in addition to a division of labor, the group consists of a mother and her daughters, then the group is called eusocial. The mother is considered the "queen" and the daughters are "workers". These castes may be purely behavioral alternatives, in which case the system is considered "primitively eusocial" (similar to many paper wasps ), and if the castes are morphologically discrete, then the system is "highly eusocial". . There are many more species of primitively eusocial bees than highly eusocial bees, but they have rarely been studied. The biology of most such species is almost completely unknown. The vast majority are in the family Halictidae , or "sweat bees". Colonies are typically small, with a dozen or fewer workers, on average. The only physical difference between queens and workers is average size, if they differ at all. Most species have a single season colony cycle, even in the tropics, and only mated females (future queens, or "gynes") hibernate (called diapause ). A few species have long active seasons and attain colony sizes in the hundreds. The orchid bees include a number of primitively eusocial species with similar biology. Certain species of allodapine bees (relatives of carpenter bees ) also have primitively eusocial colonies, with unusual levels of interaction between the adult bees and the developing brood. This is " progressive provisioning "; a larva's food is supplied gradually as it develops. This system is also seen in honey bees and some bumblebees. . Highly eusocial bees live in colonies. Each colony has a single queen , many workers and, at certain stages in the colony cycle, drones . When humans provide the nest, it is called a hive . A honey bee hive can contain up to 40,000 bees at their annual peak, which occurs in the spring, but usually have fewer. Bumblebee. Bumblebees Main article: Bumblebee . Bumblebees ( Bombus terrestris , B. pratorum , et al.) are eusocial in a manner quite similar to the eusocial Vespidae such as hornets . The queen initiates a nest on her own (unlike queens of honey bees and stingless bees which start nests via swarms in the company of a large worker force). Bumblebee colonies typically have from 50 to 200 bees at peak population, which occurs in mid to late summer. Nest architecture is simple, limited by the size of the nest cavity (pre-existing), and colonies are rarely perennial . Bumblebee queens sometimes seek winter safety in honey bee hives, where they are sometimes found dead in the spring by beekeepers , presumably stung to death by the honey bees. It is unknown whether any survive winter in such an environment. . Bumblebees are one of the more important wild pollinators, but have declined significantly in recent decades. In the UK, 2 species have become nationally extinct during the last 75 years while others have been placed on the UK Biodiversity Action Plan as priority species in recognition of the need for conservation action. In 2006 a new charity, the Bumblebee Conservation Trust, was established in order to coordinate efforts to conserve remaining populations through conservation and education. Stingless bees Main article: Stingless bee . Stingless bees are very diverse in behavior, but all are highly eusocial . They practice mass provisioning, complex nest architecture, and perennial colonies. A north-American Honey bee extracting nectar. Honey bees Main article: Honey bee . The true honey bees (genus Apis ) have arguably the most complex social behavior among the bees. The European (or Western) honey bee , Apis mellifera , is the best known bee species and one of the best known of all insects. Africanized honey bee Main article: Africanized bee . Africanized bees, also called killer bees, are a hybrid strain of Apis mellifera derived from experiments to cross European and African honey bees by Warwick Estevam Kerr . Several queen bees escaped his laboratory in South America and have spread throughout the Americas. Africanized honey bees are more defensive than European honey bees. Solitary and communal bees . Most other bees, including familiar species of bee such as the Eastern carpenter bee ( Xylocopa virginica ), alfalfa leafcutter bee ( Megachile rotundata ), orchard mason bee ( Osmia lignaria ) and the hornfaced bee ( Osmia cornifrons ) are solitary in the sense that every female is fertile, and typically inhabits a nest she constructs herself. There are no worker bees for these species. Solitary bees typically produce neither honey nor beeswax . They are immune from acarine and Varroa mites (see diseases of the honey bee ), but have their own unique parasites , pests and diseases . A solitary bee, Anthidium florentinum (family Megachilidae ), visiting Lantana . Solitary bees are important pollinators, and pollen is gathered for provisioning the nest with food for their brood. Often it is mixed with nectar to form a paste-like consistency. Some solitary bees have very advanced types of pollen carrying structures on their bodies. A very few species of solitary bees are being increasingly cultured for commercial pollination. . Solitary bees are often oligoleges , in that they only gather pollen from one or a few species/genera of plants (unlike honey bees and bumblebees which are generalists). No known bees are nectar specialists; many oligolectic bees will visit multiple plants for nectar, but there are no bees which visit only one plant for nectar while also gathering pollen from many different sources. Specialist pollinators also include bee species that gather floral oils instead of pollen, and male orchid bees, which gather aromatic compounds from orchids (one of the only cases where male bees are effective pollinators). In a very few cases only one species of bee can effectively pollinate a plant species, and some plants are endangered at least in part because their pollinator is dying off. There is, however, a pronounced tendency for oligolectic bees to be associated with common, widespread plants which are visited by multiple pollinators (e.g., there are some 40 oligoleges associated with creosote bush in the US desert southwest,  and a similar pattern is seen in sunflowers , asters , mesquite , etc.) . Solitary bees create nests in hollow reeds or twigs, holes in wood , or, most commonly, in tunnels in the ground. The female typically creates a compartment (a "cell") with an egg and some provisions for the resulting larva, then seals it off. A nest may consist of numerous cells. When the nest is in wood, usually the last (those closer to the entrance) contain eggs that will become males. The adult does not provide care for the brood once the egg is laid, and usually dies after making one or more nests. The males typically emerge first and are ready for mating when the females emerge. Providing nest boxes for solitary bees is increasingly popular for gardeners . Solitary bees are either stingless or very unlikely to sting (only in self defense, if ever). A bee on a cornel . While solitary females each make individual nests, some species are gregarious, preferring to make nests near others of the same species, giving the appearance to the casual observer that they are social. Large groups of solitary bee nests are called aggregations , to distinguish them from colonies . . In some species, multiple females share a common nest, but each makes and provisions her own cells independently. This type of group is called "communal" and is not uncommon. The primary advantage appears to be that a nest entrance is easier to defend from predators and parasites when there are multiple females using that same entrance on a regular basis. Cleptoparasitic bees . Cleptoparasitic bees, commonly called " cuckoo bees " because their behavior is similar to cuckoo birds, occur in several bee families, though the name is technically best applied to the apid subfamily Nomadinae . Females of these bees lack pollen collecting structures (the scopa ) and do not construct their own nests. They typically enter the nests of pollen collecting species, and lay their eggs in cells provisioned by the host bee. When the cuckoo bee larva hatches it consumes the host larva's pollen ball, and if the female cleptoparasite has not already done so, kills and eats the host larva. In a few cases where the hosts are social species, the cleptoparasite remains in the host nest and lays many eggs, sometimes even killing the host queen and replacing her. . Many cleptoparasitic bees are closely related to, and resemble, their hosts in looks and size, (i.e., the Bombus subgenus Psithyrus , which are parasitic bumblebees that infiltrate nests of species in other subgenera of Bombus ). This common pattern gave rise to the ecological principle known as " Emery's Rule ". Others parasitize bees in different families, like Townsendiella , a nomadine apid , one species of which is a cleptoparasite of the dasypodaid genus Hesperapis , while the other species in the same genus attack halictid bees. Nocturnal bees . Four bee families ( Andrenidae , Colletidae , Halictidae , and Apidae ) contain some species that are crepuscular (these may be either the vespertine or matinal type). These bees have greatly enlarged ocelli , which are extremely sensitive to light and dark, though incapable of forming images. Many are pollinators of flowers that themselves are crepuscular , such as evening primroses , and some live in desert habitats where daytime temperatures are extremely high. Bee flight Bee in mid air flight carrying pollen in pollen basket . In his 1934 French book Le vol des insectes , M. Magnan wrote that he and a Mr. Saint-Lague had applied the equations of air resistance to bumblebees and found that their flight could not be explained by fixed-wing calculations, but that "One shouldn't be surprised that the results of the calculations don't square with reality".  This has led to a common misconception that bees "violate aerodynamic theory", but in fact it merely confirms that bees do not engage in fixed-wing flight, and that their flight is explained by other mechanics, such as those used by helicopters.  . In 1996 Charlie Ellington at Cambridge University showed that vortices created by many insects' wings and non-linear effects were a vital source of lift;  vortices and non-linear phenomena are notoriously difficult areas of hydrodynamics , which has made for slow progress in theoretical understanding of insect flight . . In 2005 Michael Dickinson and his Caltech colleagues studied honey bee flight with the assistance of high-speed cinematography  and a giant robotic mock-up of a bee wing.  Their analysis revealed sufficient lift was generated by "the unconventional combination of short, choppy wing strokes, a rapid rotation of the wing as it flops over and reverses direction, and a very fast wing-beat frequency". Wing beat frequency normally increases as size decreases, but as the bee's wing beat covers such a small arc , it flaps approximately 230 times per second, faster than a fruitfly (200 times per second) which is 80 times smaller.  . In 2008 Barbara Shipman discovered a mathematical connection between the dance of bees and the Flag manifold .  Bees and humans . Bees figure prominently in mythology (See Bee (mythology) ) and have been used by political theorists as a model for human society . Journalist Bee Wilson states that the image of a community of honey bees "occurs from ancient to modern times, in Aristotle and Plato ; in Virgil and Seneca ; in Erasmus and Shakespeare ; Tolstoy , as well as by social theorists Bernard Mandeville and Karl Marx ."  . Despite the honey bee's painful sting and the stereotype of insects as pests, bees are generally held in high regard. This is most likely due to their usefulness as pollinators and as producers of honey, their social nature, and their reputation for diligence. Bees are one of the few insects regularly used on advertisements , being used to illustrate honey and foods made with honey (such as Honey Nut Cheerios ). Bee larvae as food in Java .. In North America , yellowjackets and hornets , especially when encountered as flying pests, are often misidentified as bees, despite numerous differences between them - see Characteristics of common wasps and bees . Although a bee sting can be deadly to those with allergies, virtually all bee species are non-aggressive if undisturbed and many cannot sting at all. Humans are often a greater danger to bees, as bees can be affected or even harmed by encounters with toxic chemicals in the environment - see Bees and toxic chemicals . . In Indonesia bee larvae are eaten as accompanion to rice , after mixed with shredded coconut "meat", wrapped in banana leaves, and steamed. Gallery . Bumble bee and honey bee . European honey bee , Poland . European honey bee on a Sphaeralcea flower. Mesa, Az . European honey bee in a Sphaeralcea flower. Mesa, Az . Sweat bee , Agapostemon virescens (female) on a Coreopsis flower. Madison, Wi . Bumblebee , Bombus sp. startles Agapostemon virescens . Madison, Wi . European honey bee . European honey bee , Kaunakakai , HI . European honey bees , Lebanon . . European honey bee , Lebanon . . European honey bee collecting pollen from a rose . . European honey bee collecting nectar from small flowers. McKinney, Texas . . Hovering bumblebee at lupine . European honey bee on Apple blossom . Bumblebee , Montreal . Euglossine bees on orchid Mormodes buccinator ( Suriname ) . Bumble bee targeting apple blossom in Calgary , Alberta . European honey bee . European honey bee on tufted vetch ( Vicia cracca ) ( Quebec , Canada ) . Honey bee approaching a milk thistle flower . See also Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Apoidea . Apiology . Bee and wasp stings . Honey bee life cycle . International Union for the Study of Social Insects . Pesticide toxicity to bees . Schmidt Sting Pain Index . Starr sting pain scale References ^ a b Danforth BN, Sipes S, Fang J, Brady SG (October 2006). " The history of early bee diversification based on five genes plus morphology ". Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A. 103 (41): 15118-23. doi : 10.1073/pnas.0604033103 . PMID 17015826 . ^ New Zealand Science Monthly, Native Bees With New Tricks accessdate= 16 June 2009 ^ "Honey bees in US facing extinction" , Telegraph 14 March 2007 ^ German Consumer Protection Agency Bulletin June 9, 2008 ^ Mason bee from Everything.About . Retrieved 10 March 2009. ^ Poinar GO, Danforth BN (October 2006). "A fossil bee from Early Cretaceous Burmese amber". Science 314 (5799): 614. doi : 10.1126/science.1134103 . PMID 17068254 . ^ Hurd, P.D. Jr., Linsley, E.G. (1975). "The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States.". Smithsonian Contributions to Zoology 193 : 1-74. ^ Ingram, Jay The Barmaid's Brain , Aurum Press, 2001, pp. 91-92. ^ Cecil Adams (1990-05-04). " Is it aerodynamically impossible for bumblebees to fly? ". The Straight Dope. http://www.straightdope.com/columns/read/1076/is-it-aerodynamically-impossible-for-bumblebees-to-fly . Retrieved 2009-03-07. ^ Secrets of bee flight revealed , Phillips, Helen. 28 November 2005. Retrieved 2007-12-28. ^ " www.newscientist.com/data/images/ns/av/dn8382.avi ". http://www.newscientist.com/data/images/ns/av/dn8382.avi . ^ Deciphering the Mystery of Bee Flight Caltech Media Relations. Nov. 29, 2005. Retrieved 2007, 4-7 . ^ Douglas L. Altshuler, William B. Dickson, Jason T. Vance, Stephen P. Roberts, and Michael H. Dickinson (2005). "Short-amplitude high-frequency wing strokes determine the aerodynamics of honeybee flight". Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 102 : 18213-18218. doi : 10.1073/pnas.0506590102 . PMID 16330767 . ^ " Science Box ". Science.box.sk. 2005-05-15. http://science.box.sk/newsread.php?newsid=6321 . Retrieved 2009-03-07. ^ Wilson, Bee (2004). The Hive: The Story Of The Honeybee . London, Great Britain: John Murray (publisher) . ISBN 0 7195 6598 7 . . ( Full Answer )
That would depend on the size of the crate, and the size of the apples.
A beehive hairdo is when your hair stands up like sometimes Amy winehouse and those Bump it things they sell on t.v.
Apart from the obvious answer of honey, the beekeeper will also collect beeswax and some collect pollen and propolis (a resinous substance the bees collect from tree buds and tree sap flows).
I don't think anyone has gone close enough to measure one! But if I were to guess I would say they are pretty light.
Five, unless it is supposed to be a trick question. You may be saying that I took 2 away from 3 apples, so it might be one.
Firstly, do it in the evening when there are no bees out foraging, and block the entrance with sponge and strap the hive sections together. Secondly, there is a saying: 'You must move a bee hive less than three feet, or more than three miles'. This is important because bees learn the location of t…heir hive and usually forage within a three mile radius, although they can go further. If you move a hive more than three feet, foraging bees will return to where the hive was and will not recognize the hive in its new position, so will be lost. If you move a hive further, but still within the bee's old foraging area, they will again try to return to the original hive site. The only solution is to move the hive well out of the original foraging area. The bees will then learn the new location of the hive and a new foraging area and all will be well. There is another part to the saying: '... and don't move them back within three weeks'. This is because the foraging life of a bee is about three weeks, so if you move them back within the original foraging area within that time the older bees will be confused. After three weeks there will be few, if any, bees that knew the original area. ( Full Answer )
When players tend to "swarm" around a soccer ball. or to surround it, not spread out. Usually not a good thing, coaches like players to spread out, making it easier to pass
There are different sized hives, and the size of a colony varies throughout the year with the lowest population in late winter, and the highest in early summer, but average values are: . Summer: 1 queen, around 60,000 workers and 300 drones. . Winter: 1 queen, around 10,000 workers and no drones.… ( Full Answer )
Only one queen to a hive. If two queens are born at the same time, they will fight until one is dead.
It does depend on the size of the hive, but in early summer in an average hive the colony could be as large as 60,000 workers, a few hundred drones, and one queen. With a large hive it is possible for there to be more, but much more and the colony would probably be looking to split, with half of the…m swarming to find a new home ( Full Answer )
There are no apples in a seed only the potential to grow a tree that given the right conditions and care may one day produce fruit. Most fruit trees are now grafted onto hardy stock with cuttings from a reliable tree.
A beehive is the structure in which a colony of bees live. You can get a hive that is already constructed, or one in a kit, or you can build one from scratch. Plans are available online and from some suppliers of beekeeping products. The hive is essentially a box made of wood, and lots of places …sell them. Note that dimensional lumber (usually fir, like pine) is used for their construction, and not plywood. And you'll need to paint the outside white. It is a good idea to buy one, or to build one just like the ones that are sold commercially. That means in the same dimensions. That way you can buy the frames with "preformed" wax for the bees to build on. It's fairly quick and easy to set things up, and a local beekeeper can help. Other local types may help you by supplying a colony of bees. There are a lot of individuals and groups that will assist a would-be beekeeper. That eclectic crew called Backwards Beekeepers in southern California has some interesting takes on things. A county agricultural adviser may have information, and all you need to do is ask around. Links are provided for more information. And if you're interested in having a colony of bees of your own, be sure to check the Related question that speaks to that. ( Full Answer )
There are no apples in an apple seed due to the germantion but if you plant the seed it will aventually grow into either an apple or an apple tree x
I don't know the exact percent, but many people eat apples daily as a snack. At least the healthier people do, and I commend anyone that does.
It depends on the size. For the both the calories in peaches and the calories in apples (according to size) please see the page links, further down this page, listed under Related Questions.
As many as you can handle depending on how lazy and strong you are :)
well i lived in cuba for 12 years and i was allergic to honey and bees and everything however as i started growing up i would eat both the honey and the bee hive like a small piece its a good thing to replace with vegetable lol i forgot how it tastes like but it didnt do any danger to me unless your…e allergic of course :) ( Full Answer )
A Beehive honeycomb has 6 sides Also God loves you, He sent his only son to the cross for you. Nobody would send their son to the cross for your sins
well, assuming an average apple is roughly 150 grams, we can divide a million grams by 150 grams to give 6667 apples.
143.26 apples are found on the average world-wide apple tree. And yes you are CORECT! I am sad enough to go round a few random countrys to find out! :P
There are about 12-16 quarts in a bushel of apples, and 12-18quarts of applesauce; depending on whether or not you add sugar.
There is no definite answer for this question as no-one can be sure. You should take a look at their financial reports for investors if you're interested in how much in sales they take in any one financial year. Hope that helped at least a little. :)
This vary from apple to apple, and also very much between the type of apple. Most apples have between 8-12 seeds, but some have less, others have many many more. The amount of seeds may vary with the condition of the tree, and the growth year also. If it is a particularily bad year, then there …might be more seeds and fewer apples. In a good year, the apples will be bigger and have fewer seeds. ( Full Answer )
1032 . Aceymac. Adams Pearmain. Adanac. Akane. Akero. Akifu Fuji. Albany Beauty. Alexander. Alfriston. Alkmene. Allington Pippin. Almata. Ambrosia, USPP #10,789. American Summer Pearmain. Ananas Reinette. Anaros. Anderson Jonathan. Andre Sauvage. Anna. Antonovka. Api Etoile.… Arkansas Black. Arlet. Aroma. Aromatic Russet. Ashmead's Kernel. Astrachan, Red. Aurora Golden GalaÂ®. Austin Apple (Sponsel cv.). Autumn Gold (Hein cv.), USPP #9,907. Autumn Pearmain. Back to Top. -- B -- . Bailey Sweet. Baldwin. Ballarat Seedling (Stewart cv.). Barry. Batmans Tree. Battleford. Beacon. Beautiful Arcade. Beauty of Bath. Beauty of Stoke. Bedfordshire Foundling. Belle De Boskoop. Belmac. Belmont. Ben Davis. Benoni. Berne Rose. Bess Pool. Beverly Hills. Billie Bound. Bismark. Black Amish. Black Gilliflower. Black Oxford. Blackjon. Blacktwig. Blaze. Blenheim. Blue Pearmain. Blushing Golden. Boiken. Bolero Â®. Bonnie Best. Bonza. Bottle Greening. Braeburn. Braestar Â® (Brayleet cv.). Bramley's Seedling. Breakey. Breakwell's. Britemac. Brock. Brown Sweet. Brownlees' Russet. Buckingham. Buff. Bulmer's Norman. Burgundy. Back to Top. -- C -- . Calville Blanc. Calville Rouge d'Automne. Cameo (Caudle cv.), USPP #9,068. Campfield. Canada Red. Canada Reinette. Captain Kidd. Cardinal Von Galen. Carlos Queen. Carmeliter Reinette. Carpentin. Carroll. Cat's Head. Champlain. Cheddar Cross. Chehalis. Chenango Strawberry. Cherry Cox. Cherry Pippin. Chestnut Crab. Chieftan. Chinook, USPP #10,669, PBR #0386. Chisel Jersey. Cindy Red. Cinnamon Spice. Claygate Pearmain. Cleopatra. Coe Fuji (Ebbourcoe cv.), PPAF. Coe's Golden Drop. Cole's Quince. Colvis Spice. Connell Red. Coppertone. Corail (Pinova cv.), USPP #11,601. Cornish Aromatic. Cornish Gilliflower. Cort Pendu Plat. Cortland. Court Of Wick. Court Pendu Plat. Cox's Orange Pippin. Crawley Beauty. CrÃ¨me D'licious. Creston, USPP #10,739. Crimson Crisp. Crispin. Criterion. Crofton. Back to Top. -- D -- . D'Arcy Spice. Dabinett. Dandee Red, PPAF. Davenport Russet. Davey. Dayton,USPP #5,584. Delblush, protected in France. Delcon. Delicious. Detroit Red. Devonshire Quarrenden. Discovery. Doctor Dologo. Doctor Hogg. Doctor Matthews. Dolgo Crab. Dorsett Golden. Double Red Jonathan. Duchess. Dulcet. Back to Top. -- E -- . Earliblaze. Earlichief Delicious. Earligold, USPP #4,820. Early Harvest. Early Joe. Early Mcintosh. Early Red. Early Strawberry. Early Victoria. Eddie April. Edith Smith. Edward VII. Egremont Russet. Ellison's Orange. Elstar. Emperor Alexander. Empire. Empress. English Beauty. Enterprise (Co Op 30 cv.), USPP #9,193. Epicure. Erwin Bauer. Etter's Gold. Excel Jonagold, USPP #10,314. Exeter. Extra Red Gala (Wyles cv.). Back to Top. -- F -- . Fall Pippin. Fallawater. Fameuse. Fearns Pippin. Fiesta. Fireside. Firmgold. Five Crown Pippin. Florina (Querina cv.). Fortune. Foxwhelp. Franklin. Frauen Rotacher. Freedom. Freyburg. Fuji. Fuji Lynd Spur (Fuji Spike cv.). Fukunishiki. Fukutami. Back to Top. -- G -- . Gala. Gala Supreme. Galarina (Borkh cv.). Galaxy Gala (Kiddle cv.). Gano. Garden Royale. Garland. Geeveston Fanny. Geneva. George Carpenter. George Cave. Gernes Red Acre. Gideon. Gilbert Gold. Gilpin. Ginger Gold (Mountain Cove cv.), USPP #7,063. Gloster. Gold Rush, USPP #9,932. Golden Crab. Golden Delicious. Golden Earl. Golden Haralson. Golden Hervey. Golden Noble. Golden Nugget. Golden Pearmain. Golden Pippin. Golden Reinette. Golden Russet. Golden Supreme Â®. Golden Sweet. Goodland. Goof. Granny Smith. Gravenstein. Gray Stark. Green Sweet. Greensleeves. Grenadier. Grimes Golden. Grove. Back to Top. -- H -- . Haas. Hampshire, USPP #8,519. Haralred (Lautz cv.). Haralson. Harcourt. Hauer Pippin. Hauxapfel. Hawaii. Hawkeye Delicious. Hawley. Hayne's Seedling. Hazen. Henry Clay. Herrings Pippin. Heyer 12. Heyer 20. Hidden Rose. Hightop Sweet. Hokuto. Holiday. Holly. Holstein. Honeycrisp,USPP #7,197. Honeygold. Hoople's Antique Gold. Horei. Horneburger Pancake. Horse. Howgate Wonder. Hubbardston Nonesuch. Hudson's Golden Gem. Hunt Russet. Hyde King. Hyslop Crab. Back to Top. -- I -- . Idaho Spur. Idared. Imperial Gala Â®, USPP #4,121. Imperial Red Delicious. Ingrid Marie. Irish Peach. Itzstedster Apfel. Back to Top. -- J -- . Jacob's Strawberry. James Grieve. Jefferies. Jerseymac. Jesse Hall. Jonafree, USPP #4,633. Jonagold. Jonagored Supra, Â®, Jonagold (Morren cv.), USPP #10,401 and/or USPP #5937. Jonalicious. Jonamac. Jonathan. Jonica Jonagold, USPP #7,146. Jonnee Red Jonathan. Jonwin. Jordan Russet. Jubilee. Juliet. July Red. Back to Top. -- K -- . Kandil Sinap. Karin Schneider. Karmijn De Sonneville. Katja. Keepsake. Kent. Kerry Irish Pippin. Keswick Codlin. Kidd's Orange Red. King. King Cole. King David. King of the Pippins. King Of Tompkin's County. King Russet. Kingston Black. Kinsei. Kleinheart (Sponsel cv.). Knobbed Russet. Back to Top. -- L -- . Lady. Lady In The Snow. Lady Sudeley. Lady Williams. Lakeland. Lamb Apple Pearmain. Late Harrison. Lawspur Rome. Laxton's Fortune. Laxton's Superb. Leather Coat. Lehigh Greening. Lemon Pippin. Liberty. Limbertwig. Lindamac. Lobo. Lodi. Lombart's Calville. London Apple (Sponsel cv.). Lord Lambourne. Lord Nelson. Lubsk Queen. Lydia's Red Gala (Hilltop cv.). Lyman's Large Summer. Back to Top. -- M -- . Macoun. Macspur. Magiemer. Magnum Bonum. Magnum Gala (Stiekema 1 cv.), USPP #11,182. Mahogany. Maiden's Blush. Maigold. Malinda. Malus Floribunda. Mantent. Margil. McIndoe's Russet. McIntosh. McLean. McLellan. McLicious. McShay. Medaille d'Or. Melba. Melon. Melrose. Melrouge. Mendocino Cox. Merton Beauty. Merton Delight. Merton Russet. Merton's Charm. Milo Gibson. Mio. Miracle Mac. Mollie's Delicious. Moore Sweet. Mother. Mountain Boomer. Moyer's Spice. Muscadet de Dieppe. Muscat de Bernay. Muster. Mutsu. Back to Top. -- N -- . Nectarapple. Nehou. Newell's Large Winer. Newell's Late Orange. Newtown Pippin. Niagra. Nittany. Nonesuch. Norland. Northern Lights. Northern Spy. Northfield Beauty. Northwestern Greening. Nova Easy Gro. Novamac. Novaspy. NuRed Jonathan. Back to Top. -- O -- . Ohio Nonpareil. Old Nonpareil. Oliver. Ontario. Opalescent. Orange Sweet. Orenco. Orin. Oriole. Orleans Reinette. Ortley. Ottawa. Ozark Gold. Back to Top. -- P -- . Pacific Beauty. Palmer Greening. Park's Pippen. Parkland. Patterson. Paula Red (Arends cv.). Peasgood Nonsuch. Peck's Pleasant. Perrine Transparent. Perry Russet. Pettingill. Pewaukee. Pilot. Pinata. Pine Golden Pippin. Pineapple (Sponsel cv.). Pink Lady (Cripps cv.), USPP #7,880. Pink Pearl. Pink Pearmain. Pink Princess. Pink Sparkle. Pinova. Pioneer. Pitmaston Pineapple. Pixie Crunch. Plum Crabbie (Sponsel cv.). Polka Â®. Pomme Gris. Pomme Royale. Porter. Porter's Perfection. Prairie Spy. Priam. Priestly Prima. Prima, USPP #Reissue 28,435. Primate. Primevere. Princess. Prinzenapfel. Priscilla, USPP #3,488. Pristine Â®, USPP #9881. Pumpkin Sweet. Puritan. Back to Top. -- Q -- . Quebec Bell. Queen Cox. Quinte. Back to Top. -- R -- . Ralls Genet 'Rall's Janet'. Rambo. Ramsdell Sweet. Raritan. Razor Russet. Red Astrachan. Red Baron. Red Berlepsch. Red Bietigheimer. Red Bouquet Delicious. Red Cortland. Red Delicious. Red Gold. Red Gravenstein. Red Idared. Red June. Red King Red Delicious. Red Prince Red Delicious. Red Rome. Red Royal Limbertwig. Red Spy. Red Wealthy. Red Winesap. Redchief Delicious. Redcort Â®. Redfield. Redfree, USPP #4,322. Redmac McIntosh. Redmax, USPP #7,167. Redsleeves. Redspur Red Delicious. Redwell. Regal Gala (Applewaites cv.). Regent. Reine de Reinette. Reinette de Angleterre. Reinette Gris Du Canada. Reinette Russet. Retina. Reverand Morgan. Revival. Rezista Early Jon-like Â®, PPAF. Rezista Gala-like Â® (Releika cv.), PPAF. Rezista Gold Granny Â® (Goldstar cv.), PPAF. Rezista Rome-like Â® (Rajka cv.). Rhode Island Greening. Ribston Pippin. Richared. Richelieu. Rocket Red Braeburn, PPAF. Rome. Rome Beauty. Ross Nonpareil. Rouville. Roxbury Russet. Royal Court TM. Royal Empire. Royal Gala. Royal Red Delicious. Royal Russet. Rubinette. Rubinola. Runkel. Rusty Coat. Back to Top. -- S -- . Saint Edmund's Pippin. Salome. Sam Young. Sandow. Sansa, USPP #6,519. Sayaka. Scarlet Crofton. Scarlet Gala (Creech cv.). Scarlet O' Haralson (Sponsel cv.). Scarlet O'Hara (Co op 25 cv.). Scarlet Pippen. Schmidtberger Reinette. Schweitzer Orange. Scifresh (Jazz cv.). Scotia. Scotian Spur McIntosh, USPP #10,770. Seek-no-further. Seiko-fu Red Fuji. Sekai Ichi. Senator. Senshu. September Wonder Fuji (Fiero cv.), USPP #11,193. Shamrock. Sharon. Shay. Shiawassee. Shinsei. Shizuka. Sierra Beauty. Signe Tillisch. Silken (BC 8S-4-33 cv.), USPP #10740, PBR #95-670. Sinta. Sir Prize, USPP #3,988. Skinner's Seedling. Smokehouse. Smoothee Â® Golden Delicious. Snow. Somerset of Maine. Sonata, USPP #11,601. Sops of Wine. Spartan. Spencer. Spigold. Spijon. Spitzenburg. Splendour. Sponselli (Sponsel cv.). Spur Gala (Lynd cv.). Spur Winter Banana. Spuree Rome. Stark Spur Delicious. Starking Delicious. Starkrimson Red Delicious (Bisbee cv.). Starks Gala. Starr. State Fair. Staybrite Winesap. Stayman. Stayman Winesap. Stearns. Strawberry. Strawberry Chenango. Strawberry Parfait. Strawberry Pippin. Sturdeespur (Miller cv.). Sturmer. Sturmer Pippin. Sugar Shack (Sponsel cv.). Summer Mac. Summer Pearmain. Summer Rambo. Summer Rose. Summer Treat. Summer Yellow. Summerred. Sun Fuji, R. Suncrisp (NJ55 cv.), USPP #8,648. Sundance. Sundown (Cripps II cv.), USPP #8,477. Sunny Brook. Sunrise. Sunset. Suntan. Superchief Spur Red Delicious. Surprise. Sutton Beauty. Swaar. Swayzie. Sweet Alford. Sweet Bough. Sweet Delicious. Sweet Gourmet. Sweet Russet. Sweet Sixteen. Sweet Winesap. Swiss Gourmet (Arlet cv.), USPP #6,689. Swiss Limbertwig. Back to Top. -- T -- . Tallow Pippin. Taylor. Telstar. Thome Empire. Tiger (Sponsel cv.). Tioga. Tohoku. Toko. Tolman Sweet. Tompkin's King. Top Red Red Delicious. Transcendent Crab. Transparent. Tremlett's Bitter. Triple E Fuji (Torres cv.) USPP #12,219. Tsugaru. Tumanga. Turley Winesap. Twenty Ounce. Twin Bee Gala. Tydeman's Early. Tydeman's Late Orange. Tydeman's Red. Back to Top. -- U -- . Ultrared Gala (Obrogala cv.). Back to Top. -- V -- . Valstar Elstar Â®, PPAF. Vanda. Vanderpool Red. Victory. Viking. Virginia Gold. Virginia Greening. Vista Bella. Back to Top. -- W -- . Wagener. Waltana. Walter Pease. Waltz Â®. Wantage. Washed Russet. Wayne. Wealthy. Wellington. Wellington Bloomless. Westfield Seek-No-Further. Westland. Wheeler's Golden Russet. White Astrachan. White Winter Pearmain. Whitney Crab. Wickson. William's Pride, USPP #6,268. William's Red. Willie Sharp. Winesap. Winston. Winter Banana. Winterstein. Wismer's Dessert. Wolf River. Worcester Pearmain. Wyken Pippin. Back to Top. -- X -- . Xavier De Bavay. Back to Top. -- Y -- . Yakata Fuji, USPP #7,001. Yarlington Mill. Yellow Bellflower. Yellow Newton. Yellow Transparent. Yellow Tremlett's. York. York Imperial. ( Full Answer )
From the start of Apple in 1976 they have created around 200 computer (standard screen and keyboard - ignoring Newtons and iPads etc.) computer models (although many are evolutionary creations) which include: . Apple I . Apple II . Apple II Plus . Apple III . Apple III Revised . Apple Lisa …. Apple IIe . Apple III Plus . Macintosh 128K . Apple //c . Apple Lisa 2 . Macintosh 512K . Macintosh Plus . Macintosh XL . Apple IIe Enhanced . Apple IIGS . Macintosh 512Ke . Macintosh II . Macintosh Plus (Platinum) . Apple IIe Platinum . Macintosh SE . Apple IIc Plus . Macintosh IIx . Macintosh Portable . Macintosh SE/30 . Macintosh IIcx . Macintosh SE FDHD . Macintosh IIci . Macintosh LC . Macintosh IIfx . Macintosh IIsi . Macintosh Classic II . Macintosh Portable (backlit screen) . Quadra 700 . Quadra 900 . PowerBook 100 . PowerBook 140 . PowerBook 170 . Quadra 950 . Macintosh LC II . PowerBook 145 . Macintosh IIvi . Macintosh IIvx . PowerBook 160 . PowerBook 180 . PowerBook Duo 210 . PowerBook Duo 230 . Macintosh Color Classic . PowerBook 140 . Quadra 605 . Macintosh LC III / III+ . Centris 610 . Centris 650 . Quadra 800 . PowerBook 165c . Workgroup Server 80 . Workgroup Server 95 . PowerBook 145b . PowerBook 180c . Macintosh LC 520 . Workgroup Server 60 . Centris / Quadra 660AV . Quadra 840AV . PowerBook 165 . Macintosh Color Classic II . Macintosh TV . Quadra 605 . Quadra 610 . Quadra 650 . PowerBook Duo 250 . PowerBook Duo 270c . Power Macintosh 6100 . PowerBook 540c . Macintosh LC 550 . Macintosh LC 575 . Power Macintosh 6100 . Power Macintosh 7100 . Power Macintosh 8100 . Workgroup Server 6150 . Workgroup Server 8150 . Workgroup Server 9150 . PowerBook 520/c . PowerBook 540/c . PowerBook 500 . PowerBook 550 . PowerBook Duo 280 . PowerBook Duo 280c . Quadra 630 . PowerBook 150 . Power Macintosh 9500 . Power Macintosh 6200 / 6300 . Macintosh LC 580 . Power Macintosh/Performa 5200 . Power Macintosh 9500 . Power Macintosh 7200 . Power Macintosh 7500 . Power Macintosh 8500 . PowerBook 190 . Power Macintosh/Performa 5300 . PowerBook 5300 . PowerBook Duo 2300c . Performa 6400 . Apple Network Server 500 . Apple Network Server 700/150 . Workgroup Server 7250 . Workgroup Server 8550 . Performa 5260 / 5300 . Performa 5400 . Power Macintosh 7600 . Apple Network Server 700/200 . Performa 6360 . Performa 6400 . Power Macintosh 4400 . PowerBook 1400 . PowerBook 3400 . Twentieth Anniversary Macintosh . Power Macintosh 5500 . Power Macintosh 6500 . Power Macintosh 7300 . Power Macintosh 8600 . Power Macintosh 9600 . PowerBook 3400 . Workgroup Server 7350 . Workgroup Server 9650 . PowerBook 2400c . Power Macintosh G3 desktop . Power Macintosh G3 minitower . PowerBook G3 . iMac G3 . Power Macintosh G3 AIO . Macintosh Server G3 . iBook . Power Macintosh G3 (Blue & White) . Macintosh Server G3 (Blue & White) . PowerBook G3 ("Lombard") . PowerBook G3 . Macintosh Server G4 . iMac (slot loading) . Power Macintosh G4 Graphite . PowerBook ("Pismo") . Power Macintosh G4 Cube . iBook (FireWire) . PowerBook G4 Titanium . iBook (white) . Power Macintosh G4 Quicksilver . Server G4 Quicksilver . iMac G4 15" . iBook (14") . eMac . iMac G4 17" . Power Macintosh G4 MDD . Macintosh Server G4 MDD . PowerBook G4 Aluminum (12") . PowerBook G4 Aluminum (17") . Xserve slot loading . Power Macintosh G5 . PowerBook G4 Aluminum (15") . PowerBook G4 . iBook G4 (12" / 14") . iMac G4 20" . Xserve G5 . Power Macintosh G5 FX . iMac G5 17" . iMac G5 20" . Mac mini . Power Macintosh G5 dual core . iMac (Early 2006) . MacBook Pro (15") . MacBook Pro (17") . MacBook . Mac Pro . Xserve (Intel) . iMac (Mid 2006) . iMac (Mid 2007) . Mac mini Core 2 Duo . MacBook Air . iMac (early 2008) . MacBook White . MacBook Aluminum . MacBook Pro (Unibody) 15" . MacBook Pro (Unibody) 17" . MacBook White (early 2009) . Mac mini (early 2009) . iMac (early 2009) . Mac Pro (early 2009) . Xserve Nehalem . MacBook White (mid 2009) . MacBook Pro 13" (Mid 2009) . MacBook Pro 15" (Mid 2009) . MacBook Pro 17" (Mid 2009) . iMac (quad-core) . MacBook (polycarbonate unibody) . MacBook Pro 13" (Early 2010) . MacBook Pro 15" (Early 2010) . MacBook Pro 17" (Early 2010) . MacBook (Mid 2010) . Mac mini (unibody) . MacBook Air (Late 2010) ( Full Answer )
it varies at any one given time, but over a season it can grow up to 840 apples
It depends on the size of the hive, but usually 50 to 60 thousand in the summer
The beehive is a common symbol used on many family coats of arms, and is also used as a masonic symbol. It was common to name pubs after local aristrocratic families and my guess is that the family owning much land in the area has a beehive in its family crest.
It depends on the size of the apples; recipes I've seen call for3-6 fresh apples cut or diced to make 3-7 cups. The average 9" pieplate can hold about 4-5 cups of heaped apples. Apples vary greatly in size. Some varieties can be double theweight of other varieties. The best type for a baked Apple P…ie inAustralia (where I live ) is considered to be the 'Granny Smith'They are an average size type of apple and I have made dozens anddozens of pies over my lifetime and I ALWAYS USE 5 peeled and coredGranny Smiths or 'Fuji' variety. Granny Smiths do not turn into a 'mush' when you cook them. Nevercook them for more than 6 to 7 minutes (gently simmering). ( Full Answer )
Because the Beehive is the New Zealand's house of Parliament. It is in Wellington because Wellington is New Zealand's capital city. Wellington is New Zealand's capital city because it is half way between Christchurch and Auckland. I hope that answers your question. Have a nice day.
There are three types of bees in a honey bee colony. Firstly there is the queen who lays all the eggs to produce new bees and she is the only fertile female in the colony. Then there are around 400 drones in the colony. Drones are male bees and their only purpose is to mate with a virgin queen when …a new one is produced after swarming. Finally there are around 40,000 workers and as the name suggests, they do all the work in the colony, from looking after the larvae, keeping the hive clean, collecting pollen and nectar and making honey. Worker bees are infertile females. ( Full Answer )
For the same reason a pompadour is famous. Someone felt daring, tried it out, and it became a fad!