# Dihumanide

A view of two college student, a male Mx and female Fy, viewed from the accelerated orbital perspective[1], each person as a point moving in their respective activity orbitals, e.g. home (nucleus), school (S), work (W), friends (F) houses, mall (M), or gym (G), where we see three orbital overlaps, at school, and two friend's houses, indicative of transition state to dihumanide formation, MxFy, e.g. marriage couple.[2]

In hmolscience, dihumanide (LH:1), from di- meaning "two" + -human meaning "person" + -ide meaning "derived from, related to", refers to two people or humans, symbol Hu, linked, attached, tied or in a bonded association, relationship, or marriage, in the form of one Hu2 molecule, chemical, species, or complex, depending.[2]

## Overview

This dihumanide point of view, becomes apparent when human interaction dynamics are viewed from the time-accelerated, multi-year or decade, advanced perspective, e.g. using the "human molecular orbital"[1] point of view, wherein people as points, moving in space, can be seen moving into and out of another person's movement or activity orbitals; or when the calculations of the "free energy of formation"[3] of a person are studied, wherein the bond energy, e.g. A≡B, in units of joules, of the unit becomes measurable quantitative factor.

The following shows one human Hu reacting with another human Hu, to form dihumanide complex or species Hu2:

${\displaystyle {\ce {Hu + Hu -> Hu2}}}$

wherein, by virtue of the newly formed attached bond, the Hu2 complex is considered as one unit, from a physico-chemical point of view, connected by a chemical bond, e.g. Hu - - - Hu, Hu-Hu, Hu=Hu, or Hu≡Hu, etc., depending on the strength of the bond.

### History

In 1809, Goethe, in his Elective Affinities, was referring to people as chemicals, using the symbols: A, B, C, and D, based on Torbern Bergman's 1775 use of these letters for generic chemical species. In respect to people bonded or joined chemically, he simply used the terms friendship and marriage, etc. Chemical bonding theory, in this period, to note, was still dominated by the bracket { or }, aka "crotchet", notation of William Cullen (1757).[4]

In 1987, Mirza Beg, in his New Dimensions in Sociology: a Physico-Chemical Approach to Human Behavior, referred to bonded associations of individual people: A, B, C, etc., which he refers to as chemical species or molecules, and referring to bonded formations, such as AB, BC, AC, AA, etc., as “dimers”, such as the formation of "close friends denoted by AB formed according to reaction", using the following reaction notation:[5]

${\displaystyle {\ce {A + B <=> AB}}}$

In 2000, Christopher Hirata, in his “The Physics of Relationships”, used the symbols of X = girl, Y = boy, and XY = paired relationship, calling the single boys and girls, i.e. men and women on his college campus, as “basic elements”, defining the pair bonding reaction as follows:[6]

${\displaystyle {\ce {X + Y <-> XY}}}$

Hirata, of note, in respect to "queer chemistry" and other poly-amorphous relationships, that he is neglecting “rare and non-traditional” products or compounds (human molecules) that may form such as “the gay molecule Y2, the lesbian molecule X2, and the middle-Eastern polygamous molecule X4Y.”

In 2001, David Hwang, in his "Thermodynamics of Love", described the process of two people "falling in love", in respect to Gibbs energy and reaction coordinates, referring to a male M and female F, as "elements", and the bonded couple M-F as a "compound", using the following reaction notation:[7]

${\displaystyle {\ce {M + F -> MF}}}$

albeit with the MF complex specifically shown with a "bond" dash (-), as "M-F", which is a precursor to human chemical bond theory.

In 2007, Libb Thims, in his Human Chemistry, building on Goethe, Hirata, and Hwang, uniforming all previous terminology, and defined di-human-ide as two humans bonded, in friendship or marriage.[2]