>Your link don't answer my questions.
Well, first, I answered your first question:
>How do you do walk away splits with queen cells or with out ?
By definition a walk away has no queen cell or new queen. It's just a split where they will raise their own.
Then I gave you a link with an in depth treatment of the subject that covers every other question you asked and many you didn't. But if you missed them I will elaborate here.
> Do you lock them in when making split ?
I do not. It is one method that some people use, but it tends to be too hot and they tend to overheat and shaking in a few extra bees does better with less stress. Another method is to face both new halves toward the old location so they will tend to be more evenly divided.
> Do you take them 2 miles away or move the hives around ?
I never have. Some people do.
> Do you try to put only house bees in the splits and as few workers as possable ?
You want nurse bees in the new location so they won't drift.
> How do you do it ?
Any bees on brood comb tend to be nurse bees and tend to stay where you put them.
Michael,I'm sorry if i'm not all here.Can you explain ? Here you say,put them facing toward the old location. Do you leave your queen with some brood and eggs and bees in the old location ? How far away from the front of the old hive do you put the split hives ?
The simple version is to make sure you have some eggs in each of the deeps and put them facing toward the old location.
In other words put a bottom board on the left facing the left side of the hive and one on the right facing the right side of the hive and put one deep on each and maybe an empty deep on top of that. Put the tops on and walk away.
Michael,In the even split,even split would be two hives,right ? If you take half,that means you end up with two hives,right ? Here you say,Face both of new hives at the sides of the old hive. Both at the side of the old would be three hives. Do you leave any bees in the old hive ? How far away from the old hive do you put both hives facing ?
An even split. You take half of everything and divide it up. Face both of new hives at the sides of the old hive
so the returning bees aren't sure which one to come back to. In a week or so, swap places to equalize the drift to the one with the queen.
Michael,In this walk away split,Where do you put your nucs,say if you split into 3 or 4 nucs ?
a walk away split. You take a frame of eggs, two frames of emerging brood and two frames of pollen and honey and put them in a 5 frame nuc, shake in some extra nurse bees (making sure you don't get the queen), put the lid on and walk away. Come back in four weeks and see if the queen is laying.
Michael,In swarm control,Where do you place your split queen nuc when you move her to a nuc ? How and where do you place all the nucs ? Do you put a frame of eggs in with the queen or just capped brood ? Do you place the queen nuc back in the same place as the old hive or in a different location ?
Swarm control split. Ideally you want to prevent swarming and not have to split. But if there are queen cells I usually put every frame with any queen cells in it's own nuc with a frame of honey and let them rear a queen. This usually relieves the pressure to swarm and gives me very nice queens. But even better, put the old queen in a nuc
with a frame of brood and a frame of honey and leave one frame with queen cells at the old hive to simulate a swarm. Many bees are now gone and so is the old queen. Some people do the other kinds of splits (even walk away etc.) in order to prevent swarming. I think it's better to just keep the brood nest open.