BE

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The Thimsian calendar, invented in 2020AD (0AE), by Libb Thims, which defines the "zero year" as 1955, when Erwin Muller saw tungsten W atoms, above, with his own eyes, and years before this, as "before elements" (BE) seen, and years after this, as "after elements" (AE) seen years.

In dating systems, BE (LH:527), is short for “Before Elements” seen, as compared to AE, or “After Elements” seen, refers to years before the zero year, namely 1955 AD (ACM), when atoms (or elements) were first “seen” by the eye of a human:

1BE 0AE 1AE icon.png

specifically atoms of the element tungsten W, at the tip of a needle, by the eyes of Erwin Muller, using his newly-invented field ion microscope, as shown adjacent, in the BE/AE dating system.[1]

This Anno Elementum, Thimsian calendar, or BE/AE dating system, is an upgrade from the vulgar AD (Anno Domini) / BC (Before Christ) or CE (Common Era) dating system, devised in 525 by Dionysius, in Dionysian calendar system.

Overview

A synopsis of the AE or “Anno Elementum” dating system:

 

wherein years are dated in respect to zero year of 1955 (Oct 11th) when atoms were first seen by the human "eye", specifically tungsten W (Z=74) atoms   (at the tip of a needle), seen via the eyes of Erwin Muller, shown above left, at Penn State University (commemorative plaque shown above right), using his newly-invented field ion microscope, which produced an image similar to a later photo of platinum atoms (on a needle), above middle.[1]

Event

On 11 Oct 1955, "atoms" were first seen by the human "eye", specifically tungsten atoms (at the tip of a needle), seen via the eyes of Erwin Muller, shown above left, at Penn State University (commemorative plaque shown above right), using his newly-invented field ion microscope, which produced an image similar to a later photo of platinum atoms (on a needle), above middle.[1]

 

On 28 Nov 2005, the journal of Chemical & Engineering News, in their cover story article “Atomic Imaging Turns 50”, celebrated the 50th anniversary of the viewing of an atom by a human, via a cover image and article written by Mitch Jacoby.[2]

Halley years

Note that the zero year of 1955 in ACM (or vulgar) years, alternatively, can also be taken as 32.293 Halley years (Halley sightings), time since 32nd recorded sightings of Halley's comet plus 21.975 solar years, where 1-sighting occurs every 75-years, since it's passing was first recording independently by Pliny the Elder and Chinese chroniclers. Meaning that "atoms were first seen" after 32.293 passages or sightings of Halley's comet. Herein, the BE/AE dating system is fully scientifically neutral and unbiased by anthropism, nationality, and or mythology.

End matter

See also

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 Thims, Libb. (2020). Human Chemical Thermodynamics: Chemical Thermodynamics Applied to the Humanities — Love, Meaning, Morality, and Purpose; Sociology, Economics, History, Philosophy, Government, Anthropology, Politics, Business, Jurisprudence, Ecology, Religion, Relationships, and Warfare (§I.4: Atomic Dating System (1955)) (pdf). Publisher.
  2. Jacoby, Mitch. (2005). “Atomic Imaging Turns 50” (Ѻ), Chemical and Engineering News, 83(48):13-16, Nov.