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Cited article:

Evaluating the cues that coordinate a shift towards the robbing foraging tactic in the honey bee (Apis mellifera)

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Cuticular Hydrocarbon Compounds in Worker Castes and Their Role in Nestmate Recognition in Apis cerana indica

Seydur Rahman, Sudhanya Ray Hajong, Jérémy Gévar, Alain Lenoir and Eric Darrouzet
Journal of Chemical Ecology 42 (5) 444 (2016)

Using Errors by Guard Honeybees ( Apis mellifera ) to Gain New Insights into Nestmate Recognition Signals

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Chemical Senses 40 (9) 649 (2015)

Mite infestation during development alters the in-hive behaviour of adult honeybees

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Floral scents of typical Buddleja species with different pollination syndromes

Gao Chen, Wei-chang Gong, Jia Ge, Bruce L. Dunn and Wei-bang Sun
Biochemical Systematics and Ecology 44 173 (2012)

Tree Resin Composition, Collection Behavior and Selective Filters Shape Chemical Profiles of Tropical Bees (Apidae: Meliponini)

Sara D. Leonhardt, Thomas Schmitt, Nico Blüthgen and Nigel E. Raine
PLoS ONE 6 (8) e23445 (2011)

Smelling like resin: terpenoids account for species-specific cuticular profiles in Southeast-Asian stingless bees

S. D. Leonhardt, N. Blüthgen and T. Schmitt
Insectes Sociaux 56 (2) 157 (2009)

En garde: rapid shifts in honeybee, Apis mellifera, guarding behaviour are triggered by onslaught of conspecific intruders

Margaret J. Couvillon, Elva J.H. Robinson, Beth Atkinson, Laura Child, Katie R. Dent and Francis L.W. Ratnieks
Animal Behaviour 76 (5) 1653 (2008)

Nestmate recognition in a stingless bee: does the similarity of chemical cues determine guard acceptance?

Tulio M. Nunes, Fabio S. Nascimento, Izabel C. Turatti, Norberto P. Lopes and Ronaldo Zucchi
Animal Behaviour 75 (3) 1165 (2008)

Post‐embryonic development of the antennal sensilla in Melipona quadrifasciata anthidioides (Hymenoptera: Meliponini)

Dihego de Oliveira Azevedo, Cirlei Pereira Matiello‐Guss, Milton Rönnau, José Cola Zanuncio and José Eduardo Serrão
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Nestmate Recognition Cues in the Honey Bee: Differential Importance of Cuticular Alkanes and Alkenes

Francesca R. Dani, Graeme R. Jones, Silvia Corsi, et al.
Chemical Senses 30 (6) 477 (2005)

Honeybee nestmate recognition: the thermal behaviour of guards and their examinees

Anton Stabentheiner, Helmut Kovac and Sigurd Schmaranzer
Journal of Experimental Biology 205 (17) 2637 (2002)

Honeybee guards do not use food-derived odors to recognize non-nest mates: a test of the Odor Convergence hypothesis

Stephen G. Downs, Francis L. W. Ratnieks, Nichola S. Badcock and Amanda Mynott
Behavioral Ecology 12 (1) 47 (2001)