A 30-man group has been called upon to meet with the team management on Wednesday at Colts Oval to discuss the updates.Meanwhile, the women’s squad was also named and advised to attend the meet to train on for the games in November.The 30-man squad include; 1. Alphonse Jamborufo, 2. Archie Mai, 3. Brendan Beno, 4. Clyde Pulah, 5. David Topeni, 6. Ferdinand Musi, 7. Greg Ekari, 8. Jeffery Namete, 9. Laurie Logo, 10. Luke Savere Jnr, 11. Michael Macca, 12. Paul Philip, 13. Sunny Yogomin, 14. Theo Gavuri, 15. Gilmore Morehari, 16. Jason So-ong, 17. Albert Leka, 18.Alois Mondo, 19. Andrew Lai, 20. Ben Tirang, 21. Billy Vele Jnr, 22. Chrijen Amona, 23. Chris Mong, 24 Jermasol Paiara, 25. Joseph Singura, 26. Lam Eddie, 27. Paul Kiri, 28. Peter Lavong, 29. Raymond Vogae, 30. Regan Naipo, COACH: Douglas Lai , MANAGER: Luke Savere Snr, TRAINER: Stanis IsuThe women’s team include; 1. Nelly Kaumu, 2. Maureen Bauwasa, 3. Alice Awi, 4. Susan Savere, 5. Augusta Livuana, 6. Gema Kante, 7. Rose Endoi, 8. Benita Mai, 9. Prudence Sindriwen, 10. Magaret Martin, 11. Loreen Iki, 12. Aerolyn Maso, 13. Jacklyn Keneke, 14. Valerie Mai, 15. Leanna Kayo, 16. Monica Duncan, 17. Edwick Tonok, 18. Vespa Akaru, 19. Michelyn Tokupson, 20. Zena Palya, 21. Fatima Sowara, 22. Alphonsa Bai, 23. Vanessah John, 24. Malissah Amos, 25. Dorothy Lola, 26. Hane Adego, 27. Taiva Lavai, 28. Bianca Avia, 29. Vaine Lai, 30. Aiarina Pat, COACH: Casper Gelu, MANAGER: Rachel Talania, TRAINER: Connie Yogomin.
You can’t play a player, but you can parasitize a parasite. That’s what researchers discovered was happening to the crypt gall wasp (Bassettia pallida), which lays eggs in the stems of certain oaks. The larvae’s presence causes compartments dubbed crypts to form and protect them until they chew through the stem to emerge in adulthood. But just as the crypt gall wasp manipulates this plant to become its home, a newly discovered species also seems to manipulate the crypt gall wasp to do its bidding. The new species—known as the crypt keeper wasp (Euderus set, pictured) deposits its egg within the crypt—likely inside the adult crypt gall wasp—and triggers the crypt gall wasp host to stop digging through the stem, plugging its exit hole with its own head partway out of the tree. The adult crypt keeper wasp then pops out of the tree with very little effort of its own, after consuming the crypt gall wasp from the inside out. The extra help appears critical for the crypt keeper’s survival—those that had to leave the tree by digging through bark themselves were almost three times more likely to die trapped in the crypt, the scientists report today in the Proceedings of the Royal Society B. In future research, the scientists hope to verify that the crypt keeper is really the puppet master behind its host’s strange behavior by uncovering exactly how it pulls the strings.