- 1 Appearances
- 1.1 Final Fantasy III
- 1.2 Final Fantasy V
- 1.3 Crisis Core -Final Fantasy VII-
- 1.4 Final Fantasy X
- 1.5 Final Fantasy XI
- 1.6 Final Fantasy XV
- 1.7 Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles
- 1.8 Final Fantasy Adventure
- 1.9 Final Fantasy Dimensions
- 1.10 Pictlogica Final Fantasy
- 1.11 Final Fantasy Airborne Brigade
- 1.12 Final Fantasy Artniks Dive
- 1.13 Final Fantasy Record Keeper
- 1.14 Final Fantasy Trading Card Game
- 1.15 Triple Triad (Portal App)
- 2 Gallery
- 3 Etymology
Appearances[edit | edit source]
Killer Bee is an enemy fought around Castle Sasune, Canaan, and the Vikings' Cove in the forest areas. It is a dangerous foe as it can inflict Poison with its regular attack, and often attacks in groups.
Killer Bee is an enemy fought around the Tycoon area. It is not a difficult foe to defeat.
Killer Bee is an enemy fought during Missions 9-2-4, 9-2-5, and 9-2-6. They are dangerous foes as they can drain MP with its attack as well as hit hard with its Debilitating Buzz.
Killer Bee is an enemy fought at Kilika Woods. It is not a difficult foe to defeat, only attacking with a basic attack that can inflict the Poison status to one character. Killer Bees have high evasion and thus must be dealt with either by using Wakka or magic.
Many other variants of it can be fought:
Killer Bee is an enemy fought on the world map.
Killer Bee from Final Fantasy X appears on a Triple Triad card.
Gallery[edit | edit source]
Etymology[edit | edit source]
Africanized honey bees, known colloquially as "killer bees", are a hybrid of the Western honey bee species produced originally by cross-breeding of the African honey bee with various European honey bees. The African honey bee was first introduced to Brazil in the 1950s to increase honey production, but, in 1957, 26 swarms escaped quarantine and, since then, have spread throughout South, Central and North America.
Africanized bees are characterized by far greater defensiveness than European honey bees. They are more likely to attack a perceived threat and, when they do so, attack relentlessly and in larger numbers. They have been known to pursue a perceived threat for a distance of well over 500 meters. This aggressively protective behavior has earned them the nickname "killer bees".