Mr Carbon Atom

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A 2012 photo of Mark Janes in his "Mr Carbon Atom" outfit, which he devised in 2009, after being invited to a Halloween party, which he used to illustrate his theory that humans are photon-stimulated carbon morphologies.[1]

In hmolscience, Mr Carbon Atom refers to the conception of a human as a dignified, i.e. "Mr", type of carbon, or amplified wave function based carbon-like atomic orbital, devised by Mark Janes (2009). Forerunners include: Mr Molecule (Patten, 1919) and Mr Atom (Aebersold, 1950).


Mr Molecule

In 1919, William Patten, an American zoologist, in his "Message of the Biologist" attempted to outline how the modern person might go about deriving a science-based system of morality and future governing constitution for a ‘molecular society’, of people considered as ‘human social atoms’ (social atoms) or ‘human molecules’, based on chemistry, physics, and astronomy; wherein he defined a person as "Mr Molecule".[2]

Mr Atom

In 1950, Paul Aebersold[3], the person who first experimentally measured atomic "turnover rate" in humans, on the cover of his Atoms at Work, showed the following "Mr Atom" illustration:[4]


Mr Carbon Atom

In 2009, Mark Janes, in the middle of working on his “carbon entromorphology” theory, after being invited to a Halloween party, decided to make a costume to visually illustrate his idea that humans are photon-stimulated "carbon entromorphic amplifications", which he did, as shown adjacent, wherein he used Velcro to attach different symbols, e.g. the electron shown as a negative sign, or symbols, e.g. "K shell", indicative of the idea that he is a "human wave function"[5] and "human molecular orbitals"[6], in some carbon valence shell extrapolation sense of the manner.

In 2012, after doing a photo shoot, he printed most of his "Mr Carbon Atom" images in the appendices (§A:7 to 28) his followup Mr Carbon Atom (2012) book.[1] The following shows Janes sitting (pg. 204), in the lotus position, with the carbon 12 symbol to his right, and his so-called "soulatrophic pathway" model, to his left, which is compared to the Thims model (2002) of a human, shown below right, of a person in the lotus position, conceptualized as an "atom and void" geometry, defined by a 26-element human molecular formula:


The soulatrophic pathway model, being his belief that the cosmic "goal" atoms or carbon-based thing is to evolve or morph into the stable iron-level stability configuration, or something along these lines, iron Fe, being the most stable or common element in the universe.

Below we see Janes (pg. 14) holding a Psi symbol "Ψ" which labels as the "total conscious wavefunction" (compare: human wavefunction)[5], in his scheme of things:


Here we see Janes with spin up and spin down electrons on his Mr Carbon Atom outfit.


The following are quotes:

“Towards the end of 2009 I came up with the idea of ‘Mr Carbon Atom’. I had a suit made which allowed me to put symbols on my body to show the mirror image of myself to that of atomic carbon anatomy. It allowed me to demonstrate how atomic physics is all around us defining every moment of our lives.”
— Mark Janes (2010), Publication

End matter


  1. 1.0 1.1 Janes, Mark A. (2012). Mr Carbon Atom and the Theory of Carbon Entromorphology (GB) (Amz). Emp3books.
  2. (a) Patten, William. (1919). “The Message of the Biologist”, Address of the vice-president and chairman of Section F, Zoology, American Association for the Advancement of Science, St. Louis, Jan 31.
    (b) Patten, William. (1920). “The Message of the Biologist” (Mr. Molecule, pg. 97), Science, pgs. 93-101, Jan 30.
  3. Paul Aebersold – Hmolpedia 2020.
  4. Aebersold, Paul C. (1949). “Atomic Energy Benefits: Radioisotopes”, address before the teachers in service course on atomic energy, Apr 7, New York City, in: Atoms at Work – Part I: Power From the Atom (by Dubridge), Part II: Atomic Energy Benefits: Radioisotopes (by Aebersold) (turnover rate, pg. 11, batch of atoms, pg. 13). Murray & Gee, 1950.
  5. 5.0 5.1 Human wave function – Hmolpedia 2020.
  6. Human molecular orbital – Hmolpedia 2020.

External links