Why are tourists to the Caribbean so fascinated by wasps?
The world’s most iconic insect is now so popular that some tourists are turning to wasps for clues about its natural history.
In a study published in the scientific journal ZooKeys, researchers found that, by focusing on the star-shaped abdomens of wasps and the way they move when disturbed, they can help identify the species and determine its habitat.
They found that the abdomens were much more likely to be found in areas where there were abundant nesting sites.
The abdomens also had more distinctive characteristics, including the type of leafy growth that allowed for the wasp to climb through it.
The study looked at wasps in France, the Netherlands, and Portugal.
The study included a team of researchers from universities, botanical gardens, and other institutions.
The researchers identified about 40 species of wasp from their study area, and were able to determine the species’ geographic distribution and nesting locations by measuring the number of nests in each habitat.
The wasps that were found to be the most abundant in the nesting sites were those that were able, by their structure, to climb the leaves.
That was a key finding.
The researchers concluded that wasps tend to move in groups, and their movements, when disturbed were most likely to occur in the vicinity of nesting sites or in areas with plenty of nesting trees.
The research also looked at the number and types of wassps that are in nests and found that wasp colonies tend to be much smaller than the populations found in the wild.
The team also looked for similarities between wasps from different species.
They found that there were certain characteristics that were very similar in both species.
For instance, the number, size, and shape of the abdomen of a wasp are similar.
The difference is that wassperms from different countries and seasons, and even seasons in different regions, tended to move their abdomens in the same direction.
The results are the first to show that waspers are capable of using their abdomen for different things, including for moving through the air.
The authors concluded that, in addition to being an impressive example of a parasitic wasp, wasps may help scientists better understand their evolutionary history and understand the role of waspea plants in the ecosystem.
This story originally appeared on Discovery News and is republished here under a Creative Commons license.