Evolution: Early life liked it hot

@article{Lett2016EvolutionEL,
  title={Evolution: Early life liked it hot},
  author={Nano Lett and Doi Http},
  journal={Nature},
  year={2016},
  volume={535},
  pages={468-468}
}
bird species responds to the specialized calls of human honey hunters, then leads them to bees' nests. The greater honeyguide (Indicator indicator, pictured with honey hunter) benefits by eating the beeswax left behind by hunters after they break open bees' nests to get the honey. Claire Spottiswoode at the University of Cambridge, UK, and her colleagues found that 75% of nests located by honey hunters in Niassa National Reserve, Mozambique, were found with the help of the bird. Playing…