Chemical thermodynamics

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A basic chemical thermodynamics icon, the "system" being a reaction flask, wherein a chemical reaction is occurring, which is surrounded by a water or ice bath, depending, which a measured temperature. The system on the left being exothermic, i.e. releasing heat; the system on the right being endothermic, i.e. absorbing heat. The amount of heat released or absorbed, determined by the amount of ice the reaction melts or freezes.[1]

In science, chemical thermodynamics is the study of the heat, work, and energy relations of chemicals, such as: atoms, molecular species, chemical species, compounds, or people, and phenomena related therein, pure and applied; the thermodynamics of chemical phenomenon.

Overview

Atheistic chemical thermodynamics

The following is a logo for atheistic chemical thermodynamics:[2]

 

This can be compared to atheistic thermodynamics, and contrasted with: theistic thermodynamics or clayical theology.

To clarify, when one studies say chemicals in test tube, one's "theological holdings", which come in two varieties (Park, 1870), do not really come into play, that much. But, when the chemicals being studied are "humans", one's theological holdings erupt full swing.

End matter

See also

References

  1. Lavoisier, Antoine; Laplace, Pierre. (1783). Memoir on Heat (translator: Henry Guerlac). Neale, 1982.
  2. Thims, Libb. (66AE). Abioism: No Thing is Alive, On the Non-Existence of Life (pdf). Publisher.

External links