I wish I had built more space in the 5 frame nucs to account for this...they got really tight, and it is nice to have some room to work: less fear fear of rolling a queen.
Here's a tip for you. Instead of poking your hive tool in there and pulling out a frame from the midst of the box, take out a frame at the very edge first. The queen is virtually never on one of these frames. That leaves a big space for spreading things apart and pulling frames with little danger of rolling a queen. When you're done, put it back in.
Something Michael mentioned in passing was shaving the frames' end-bars down. Typical frames' end-bars are 1 3/8" wide. This is a compromise between the natural spacing of brood combs and honey combs. Michael and I and a number of other beekeepers have begun shaving end-bars down to 1 1/4". With that spacing, you can fit 11 frames in a 10 frame box and 9 frames in an 8 frame box as Michael mentioned. It helps to eliminate uneven combs which can cause problems with rolling bees upon frame extraction.
You can evenly space nine frames in a honey super and as long as the bees can get between the end-bars, propolis will not build up there. The bees will build out the comb further which will make uncapping easier.