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World's largest bee, missing for 38 years, found alive in Indonesia
by Patrick Barkham
The Guardian Translate This Article
21 February 2019
On 21 February 2019 The Guardian reported:
Biologists discover single female Wallace's giant bee inside a termites' nest in a tree. As long as an adult thumb, with jaws like a stag beetle and four times larger than a honeybee, Wallace's giant bee is not exactly inconspicuous. But after going missing, feared extinct, for 38 years, the world's largest bee has been rediscovered alive on the Indonesian islands of the North Moluccas.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The giant bee -- the female can measure nearly 4cm in length -- first became known to science in 1858 when the British explorer and naturalist Alfred Russel Wallace discovered it on the tropical Indonesian island of Bacan. ... Despite its size, the bee remained elusive, with almost nothing known about the female's secretive life cycle involving making nests of tree resin inside active arboreal termite mounds.
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