Human reproduction reaction

From Hmolpedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

In hmolscience, human reproduction reaction (CR:60) (LH:5) (TL:65) refers to the chemical reaction, technically a double displacement reaction, that yields the formation of a person as a product in the final state.

Overview

The following is the basic reaction for the formation of a human:[1]

Human reproductive reaction.png

according to which the correct reproduction reaction is a reaction of the form:

This reaction, when the germ cells, namely sperm (G1) and egg (G2), are accounted for, is defined as a double displacement reaction in mechanistic detail, the sperm germ (G1) and egg germ (G2) attaching to form the fetus G1G2, which becomes the infant, baby, child, and eventually "young adult" at about age 15 to 19, at the point when he or she detaches from the parental structure MxFy, occurring over an approximately 18 to 22 year period.

Formation energy

The formation energy, artistically shown by the lightning bolt above, is defined by changes in Gibbs energy ΔG, where the characteristic function G is defined as follows:

where G is Gibbs energy, H is enthalpy, T is the temperature of the system, and S is the entropy of the reaction, respectively.

End matter

References

  1. (a) Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry, Volume One (GB) (Amz) (eB) (pdf). LuLu.
    (b) Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry, Volume Two (GB) (Amz) (eB) (pdf). LuLu.

External links

Theta Delta ics T2.jpg