Have you ever beaten a bee with an adult size of your thumb? Will surely be a nightmare for anyone who experienced it. Did you know that bees are far more frightening than an ordinary bee house you meet? And certainly not much to live after being stung by bees is
Bees are known as Suzumebachi. Bees from Japan this is one of the most most dangeorus bee. Has a length of 5 cm (2 in) and with a wingspan of about 7.6 cm (3 in), not many insects that have a measure like this.
Although found throughout Asia, the Japanese bee, aka the Asian giant hornet (Vespa mandarinia), terbanyaknya population in mountainous areas in Japan. Japanese bee sting, measuring about 6 mm (0.25 in) long and can inject a powerful toxin that can damage the network or even destroy human flesh.
A Japanese scientist who have described the shock sensation as feeling “like a hot nail inserted into his leg.”
If stung by a giant bee, treatment should be done immediately, because people can die if exposed to shock them. Although less toxic than honeybee venom, but the Japanese giant hornet has a number of venom per sting is very large, probably the largest among the other bees.
About 40 people die every year in Japan after being stung, especially as a result of an allergic reaction to poison
Although only able to fly at speeds of up to 40 km / h (25 mph) and distance traveled 97 km (60 miles) in one day. Even the impressive predators such as praying mantis are powerless against this Japanese giant.
Asian giant hornet prey becomes very soft chew which can then feed the larvae. Larvae then they in turn produce a clear fluid that feed the adult bees. Like the food chain.
In the hunt for a nest of honey bees, bees the Asian giant has a simple strategy: Find the trail and attacked with reinforcements. One bee can kill about 40 European honeybees per minute – which means about 30,000 bees must be confronted by a giant bee 30 and takes about three hours.
Once the nest emptied, they began the feast of honey bees and bring food to the nest pasta to feed their larvae, which then produces fluid for their own food