a pest regarding the order Hymenoptera and household Apidaelig the honeybees or household Andrenidaelig the individual bees See Honeybee
- p p of feel used for already been
- a social gathering to carry out some public task or to hold tournaments
- some of many hairy-bodied insects including social and individual types
- p. p. of become; -- useful for already been.
- An insect regarding the purchase Hymenoptera, and family members Apidae (the honeybees), or family Andrenidae (the solitary bees.) See Honeybee.
- A neighborly gathering of people who practice united work for advantage of a person or household; because, a quilting bee; a husking bee; a raising bee.
- bits of wood bolted toward edges for the bowsprit, to reeve the fore-topmast stays through; -- labeled as also bee obstructs.
Diminutive of Beatrice. A variant of Beatrix indicating bringer of pleasure.
Name Origin: Latin
Name Gender: feminine
stinging pest, Old English beo "bee," from Proto-Germanic *bion (cognates: Old Norse by, Old tall German bia, center Dutch bie), possibly from PIE root *bhi- "quiver." Pre-owned metaphorically for "busy worker" since 1530s. Feeling of "meeting of next-door neighbors to unite their work for the advantage of one of their number," 1769, United states English, probably is from contrast towards personal activity for the pest; it was extended with other senses (such as for example spelling bee, initially attested 1809; Raising-bee (1814) for creating construction; also holding bee "a lynching"). Having a bee in (one's) bonnet (1825), said of one that is harebrained or has actually a powerful new notion or fancy, is said in Jamieson becoming Scottish, maybe from previous expressions particularly mind saturated in bees (1510s), denoting angry mental activity.
p. p. of feel; -- useful for already been.
- (letter.) A neighborly gathering of people who participate in united labor when it comes to benefit of someone or family; as, a quilting bee; a husking bee; a raising bee.
- (n.) bits of wood bolted into sides for the bowsprit, to reeve the fore-topmast remains through; -- called additionally bee obstructs.
The little triungulins escape on to the body of the bee or wasp; then those that are to survive must leave their host for a non-parasitized insect.