I would look for the queen and use her and a few frames to make the nuc (unless this hive has already swarmed) You could transplant a few cells to make up another 1 or 2, don't use the one with the smushed (flattend) bottom, it's damaged.
Can I transplant them in seperant nucs today?
that is what I would do. the ones in picture 2 and 4 should be easy to harvest for transplanting. most time when I step into this kind of situation I like to find the queen and remove her as a small to medium size nuc and leave what remains to make queen cells. you can then split what remains into sizes that suits you optimally leaving 1 or 2 cells per split. fat splits plus just a little feed gives them a better chance of making something.
this is what I call opportunistic queen rearing. the very best hives you have boomed and thrived so why not replicate as much of that blood line as possible?
not only that, but tecumseh makes me think 'outside the box' (sort of sometimes stuck in the way i learned) and expands my 'encyclopedia' of knowledge for dividing hives, and utilizing queen cells. the best queens are from your own stock.
did anyone spot the queen in these pix?
Well I took them up to my inlaws and put the two biggest ones into a nuc that was struggeling to make emergency cells.When I opened the nuc to harvest the cells they had all hatched except for the two big ones I wanted.So it worked out I guess.I have masking tape over the door of the nuc with the hatched queens in them.It cooled off and is windy till fri or sat,and they have a frame feeder and some honey in there too.They are back at my house,maybe fri I'll open the door and let her fly.
well thanks for the compliments folks (it was that right???).
actually Perry the idea is to take this opportunity of multiple cells, utilize these to the best of your ability and NOT have a swarming situation. it does not require the skills of grafting or manipulation and mother nature has made the decision as to which hive to use as the queen mother <which for me is a very time consuming decision just by itself.