Biomolecule

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A definition of "biomolecule", from the board game AEON: Origin of Life (Altaner, 2021), defined as: fatty acids, amino acids, nucleotides, and phospholipids, which are needed to establish so-called "life mechanisms".[1]

In terms, biomolecule (LH:2), from Greek bio-, meaning: "282 or vita" + French -molecule, meaning: "small mass", refers to a bound state of two or more atoms that has the vis of Venus inside of it.

Overview

On Dec 2005, Thims had made grown the human thermodynamics glossary of terms (HT glossary) into 88 “key terms”, the forerunners to the present 6,000+ Hmolpedia articles, which began to be listed in different individual webpages, wherein the term “biomolecule” was defined as follows:

Biomolecule: living organisms defined specifically as large animated molecules; also, smaller molecules that naturally occur in living organisms – both variations consisting primarily of carbon C, hydrogen H, nitrogen N, oxygen O, phosphorus P, and sulfur S; being sometimes incorporated with less common elements as: calcium Ca, potassium K, chlorine Cl, and others.”
Libb Thims (2005), “HT glossary”[2]

Thims, at this point, to clarify, was abysmally ignorant of abioism; which he did not become aware of until 2006 to 2007, during the penning of the “Molecular Evolution” chapter (§5) of Human Chemistry, at which point the defunct theory of life debate began.[3]

End matter

References

  1. Altaner, Bernhard. (2021). AEON: Origin of Life Boardgame (rulebook; environments; science booklet; titles). Aeon-Game.eu
  2. HT Glossary – HumanThermodynamics.com.
  3. (a) Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry, Volume One (eB) (pdf). LuLu.
    (b) Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry, Volume Two (eB) (pdf). LuLu.

Further reading

  • Wales, David. (2003). Energy Landscapes: Applications to Clusters, Biomolecules, and Glasses. Cambridge.

External links

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