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A beehive is an enclosed structure in which honey bees live and raise their young.

The beehive's internal structure is a densely packed group of hexagonal prismatic cells made of beeswax, called a honeycomb. The bees use the cells to store food (honey and pollen) and to house the brood (eggs, larvae, and pupae). Beehives serve several purposes: production of honey, pollination of nearby crops, housing supply bees for apitherapy treatment, and to try to mitigate the effects of colony collapse disorder. Modern honeybee colonies are designed to mimic the dimensions and environment of a bees nest built naturally by wild (feral) honeybees, with the added ability to remove individual frames of honeycomb for inspection and manipulation. The dimensions of the removable frames are similar in dimension to honeycomb built in the wild. One notable feature is that the space between each frame, known as the "bee space", is approx 8 mm. This space is sufficient for the bees to move around but not big enough so that the bees will build additional honeycomb in the space, thus facilitating easy removal of the frames.
A standard bee hive consists of:
  • One bottom board
  • One or two brood chambers (each containing 9 or 10 removable frames)
  • One queen excluder (to prevent the queen from moving from the brood chamber to the honey supers)
  • One or more honey supers (boxes each containing 9 or 10 removable frames)
  • One inner cover
  • One telescoping hive cover

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