Back several years ago I tried this and it works best if you place it above a super with 9 frames in a 10 frame super with all the frames at least half full of capped honey it will help keep the queen down in the brood box and gives the bees a place to work when the jars are filled. And by using 9 frames it gives the bees more room to access the jars, bees space is very critical, too much they will fill the space between the top of the frames and mouth of the jars with bur comb and will build up an inch or so into the jars and quit. You want the bees to build down not up. If you use a queen excluder it will lessen the chance the bees will work the jars at all. Take a piece of drawn comb and glue it to the bottom of the jar with molten wax making sure you cover the entire bottom of the jar. Do not use pint jars, if you have a strong hive they will swarm before a cat can lick his behind. Make your board where you can install 12 wide mouth jars, this will give the bees more room to work. But you still need to check your jars every few days, a strong hive will fill several jars in a matter of a few days. You may have to move the innermost jars to the outside in order to get them started working them if not they will move back down and not fill the remainder of the jars.
This is something that is very time consuming and can go south in a heartbeat, be prepared for the unexpected and hope for the best. The reward are great if all goes well, you can get top dollar (in excess of $25.00 per quart when marketed as editable all natural art) at farmers markets, gift shops, and other novelty locations.