Human chemical thermodynamics etymology

From Hmolpedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

In etymologies, human chemical thermodynamics etymology (LH:4) refers to the origin of the term "human chemical thermodynamics".


In 1809, Goethe published Elective Affinities: on the Choice or the Election of the Attractions, surrounding which, in the decade prior and decades after, the term "human chemical theory" was discussed and or argued about.

In 1987, Mirza Beg published New Dimensions in Sociology: a Physico-Chemical Approach to Human Behavior.

In 1995, Libb Thims, then ignorant at the time of Goethe and Beg, as a chemical engineering student, while learning physical chemistry and chemical thermodynamics, or specifically "chemical engineering thermodynamics", i.e. chemical thermodynamics pure and applied, e.g. in engineering applications, began to ruminate on how the human reproduction reaction, i.e. sexual reproduction, a simplified reaction mechanism version of which shown below, where Mx is a male, Fy is a female, and Bc is a baby or child, conceptualized in the form of "love", "love at first slight", "falling in love", or specifically the "love thought experiment", intermixed with thoughts on the Buss study (1994), could be solved or understood in terms a one generation reaction mechanism, i.e. state one (Mx + Fy), or year one, going to state two (Bc), or year 18, when the child detaches, and the Gibbs energy, enthalpy, entropy changes associated with this:

In 2007, Libb Thims, in his two-volume Human Chemistry, coined the term "human chemical thermodynamics", as follows:

“The theory of human chemical bonding, aside from human chemical thermodynamics, is one of the more difficult topics to write on in a rigorous form.”
— Libb Thims (2007), Human Chemistry, Volume One (pg. viii) [1]

Here, of note, we discern a difference between 'human chemical thermodynamics", i.e. humans defined via chemical thermodynamics, and "human statistical thermodynamics", i.e. humans defined via statistical thermodynamics.

Title | Development

The following outlines development of the title of the slated-to-become book on human chemical thermodynamics:

# Date Title Subtitle pgs Notes
Human Thermodynamics 1,000 Penned out a 1,000 pages of draft material; then not fully aware of the amount of unpacking that was in order, in respect to the subject at hand, e.g. that "human statistical thermodynamics", a people as particles model, such as found in the "human thermodynamics" term usages of Charles G. Darwin (1952) or Mehdi Bazargan (1956), is entirely a different subject than "human chemical thermodynamics", a people as chemicals model, such as found in the work of Goethe (1809), Rossini (1972), or Beg (1987).
Oct 10
Chemical Thermodynamics with Applications in the Humanities Made a draft cover.[2]
42 Progressed on cover design, using the same title, and had made it to the 42-page level, prior to being road blocked by the so-called “implicit atheism” problem and or the “no need of that hypothesis” or paragraph dismissal method, such as employed by Laplace (1802).[3]
Dec 4
Human Chemical Thermodynamics Chemical Thermodynamics Applied to the Humanities, Sociology, Economics, History, Philosophy, Ethics Government, Politics, and Business 22
May 9
Human Chemical Thermodynamics Chemical Thermodynamics Applied to the Humanities — Meaning, Morality, and Purpose; Sociology, Economics, History; Philosophy, Government, Anthropology, Politics, Business, Jurisprudence, Ecology, Religion, Relationships, Warfare, and Love 215 Progressed up through Watt chapter; invented the Thimsian calendar dating system.
66AE Apr 28 Human Chemical Thermodynamics Morals, Religion, Aesthetics, Feelings, Emotions, Affairs, Society, Civilization, and Individualism After penning of "matter and motion", followed by Philip Ball's same-day Tweet on his new illustrated The Beauty of Chemistry[4], renamed the subtitle as direct quote of Nietzsche's "all we need" aphorism (1878).[5]

Egyptian | Roots

A summary of the various Egyptian gods behind the root etymology of the term "human chemical thermodynamics".

In 2020, Thims, unraveled some of the 5,000-year-old Egyptian etymological roots to the various letter and "term" components to "human chemical thermodynamics". Knowing, specifically, that the root "chem" of chemistry derives from the "keme", or black soil, of the Nile River, and that human derives from the Latin Humus "ground" and the PIE "MaNu", and the Egyptian Nu (Nun), we have the following full-etymology of four-part word human chemical thermo-dynamics:[6]

There are, to note, 11-gods involved in the four main roots: human, chem, therm, and dynamic, meaning that one has to be very careful to consciously aware that one has, know it or not, ingrained religio-mythology based language barriers that one must overcome to properly engage into the study of chemical thermodynamics applied, in a scientifically neutral, anthropomorphized manner to the humanities.[7]

See also


  1. Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry, Volume One (pg. viii). LuLu.
  2. Thims, Libb. (2013). Chemical Thermodynamics: with Applications in the Humanities (cvr). Publisher, Oct 10.
  3. Thims, Libb. (2014). Chemical Thermodynamics: with Application in the Humanities (pdf) (Feb 2015: cvr). Publisher, 2015.
  4. Ball, Philip. (2021). The Beauty of Chemistry: Art, Wonder, and Science. MIT Press.
  5. Thims, Libb. (66AE). “Tweet” (Reply), Apr 28.
  6. Alphabet – Hmolpedia 2020.
  7. Thims, Libb. (2020). “Human chemical thermodynamics (etymology)” (Ѻ), Reddit, ReligioMythology, Nov 18.
Theta Delta ics T2.jpg