In logos, Hmolpedia logo is the following image:
which is shown in the upper left hand corner of every Hmolpedia article.
The dotted outline of a human, sitting in legs crossed position, is thematic to the knowledge that a person is an animate atomic geometry.
The “” symbol, represents the view that the energies of humans, social, personal, or internal, are described, as science presently understands things, in terms of variations or changes of Gibbs energies.
The "+20E" notation, shown above, is shorthand the for the 20 elements of the 26 element human molecular formula, not shown in the site icon, but are shown adjacent, aka CHNOPS+20E formula, is symbolic of the knowledge that a human is a thing comprised of 26 elements, of the periodic table, a powered 26-element molecule, in short.
The “gears / heart” shaped icon, shown over the atomic human outline, represent the view that the passions of the heart and mind are “connected” to the mechanisms of the universe.
The term “hmol”, refers to the advanced perspective model of studying humans in mass, exactly, in an objective, neutral, and unbiased manner, the way chemists study gram moles of chemicals reacting together in test tubes.
The term “pedia” represents the model that the articles of Hmol-Pedia are child-like collections of fragmented facts related to the view of human existence, as per thermodynamics sees things.
The double brackets [[ ]] symbols, is a reference to the code in which terms, in articles, are "linked", in wiki markup, and how all such terms, linking to articles, are linked into an encyclopedia of total knowledge, pertaining to the subject in question.
The following are related quotes:
- “Many do not see the battle between morality [brain] and passion [heart] within Elective Affinities.”
- Thims, Libb. (2021). Human Chemical Thermodynamics — Chemical Thermodynamics Applied to the Humanities: Meaning, Morality, Purpose; Sociology, Economics, Ecology; History, Philosophy, Government, Anthropology, Politics, Business, Jurisprudence; Religion, Relationships, Warfare, and Love (§2: Alphabet) (pdf). Publisher.
- Tantillo, Astrida O. (2001). Goethe’s Elective Affinities: and the Critics (quote, pg. 6). Camden House.