I believe

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A basic "I believe" image, illustrating the model that what one "believes", in their heart, turns the gears of their mind, and motors the actions of their body.

In terms, I believe (LH:5) are two words, namely "I" and "believe", listed in this order, respectively, which are followed by a statement or sentence, which define a core point of one's beliefs, belief system, or creed.


The following are quotes:

“The matter of multiplicity of contributors needs no great explanation, for we are all used to this in the modern handbooks. I believe it is a common saying that Helmholtz was the last universal genius, and we are fast arriving at the point where even a single subject becomes too vast for one man. At any rate, whether or not any of my learned colleagues could write an entire chemical engineering handbook, I could not — hence the present form.”
— Donald Liddell (1922), Handbook of Chemical Engineering, Volume One (pg. xi) [1]
“You see, Lange believes what he wants to believe, namely that Gibbs energy as governor of social reactions is the 'spiritual component' of the energy of the father of Jesus, I believe what I believe, namely that Gibbs energy applied socially is the 'will of Allah', and you [Thims] believe whatever you want to believe, namely that you do not believe in god and that Gibbs energy applied socially is just a 'natural physico-chemical energy', yet all three of us have, in common, a belief in thermodynamics.”
Arshad Beg (2019), "Beg Interview" (day 1)[2]; comment arisen following Thims explanation of the "beliefs" of the existive social Newtons; comment possibly influenced by "religion as a function of birthplace" article Thims had sent Beg a few days earlier, Sep 15

End matter


  1. Liddell. Donald. (1922). Handbook of Chemical Engineering, Volume One (quote, pg. ix). McGraw-Hill.
  2. Beg-Thims interview – Hmolpedia 2020.

External links

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