Ants and Communication

Yes, we did discuss ants before. This is additional information, not duplicate.

Not only are ants industrious and organized (yet without an overseer or paying union dues), but more is being discovered about they way they can communicate. Some can even use sound. For such a thing to happen, several complex features must be in place at the same time — time, chance, random processes, mutations and the like become more and more unbelievable as our knowledge about how they were created increases.

New surprises revealing complex bio-engineering keep emerging as evolutionary scientists continue to unwittingly obey the biblical command to "observe the ant"(Proverbs 6:6; 30:25). The latest bio-engineering discovery is that a key component of ant colony survival is based on sound (acoustic) communication systems.
One of the long-standing paradigms of animal communication is the use of airborne chemical messages called pheromones. Ants use pheromones to leave chemical trails that can be followed by other members and to also identify which nest an ant is from, along with its social status in the colony. Now, scientists can add yet another layer of complexity and communication in ant colonies based on acoustics.
Scientists have been studying a type of ant commonly found in Europe. This ant has a specialized appendage on its abdomen that it strokes with its hind legs to create sound signals. Other ants can detect and process these signals, resulting in various complex social responses that are key to survival of the colony. Several years ago, researchers found that, in adult ants, these signals can act like an emergency beacon when an ant is threatened by a predator.
You can read the rest of "'Talking' Ants Are Evidence for Creation", here.