Chem

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A diagram of the Egyptian black soil of "chem" (or "keme"), the layer of black or soot rich fertile soil, left when the Nile River flood recedes, which marks the start of their crop season.[1]

In terms, chem (TR:14) (LH:1) (TL:15), from the Egyptian keme, “fertile soil”, from the hieroglyph "km.t", meaning ‘black’, refers to the fertile black soil left on the banks of the Nile River, following the annual 150-day Nile River flood, which comes from the material components carried down from Ethiopian mounts with the waters of the melting snow.

Overview

Derived terms

Chem, keme (Egyptian), or ham- (Hebrew), is the root of words such as: chemistry (chem-istry), from the Muslim alchemy (al-chem-ie), or “the black art”, the name of Egyptian chemistry, bio-chem-istry, physical chemistry, biochemical thermodynamics, etc., along with names such as: Abraham (Ab-ra-ham) and Brahma (B-ra-hma), the Hebrew suffix -ham pronounced “chem” and the Hindu suffix -hma, a different pronunciation, but same religio-mythology etymology, namely: the Heliopolis creation myth, predominately.

Quotes

The following are related quotes:

“The word ‘chemistry’ seems to be of Egyptian origin, and to have been originally equivalent to our phrase natural philosophy in its most extensive sense.”
— Thomas Thomson (1820), A System of Chemistry (pg. 3)[2]

End matter

References

  1. Thims, Libb. (2016). Smart Atheism: For Kids (pdf) (pg. 94). Publisher.
  2. Thomson,Thomas. (1820), A System of Chemistry, Volume One (pg. 3). Publisher.

External links

  • Chem – Hmolpedia 2020.
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