Love

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In terms, love (TR:884) (LH:41) (TL:925|#25), from the Old Saxon (700AD) lif, meaning "body"[1], + viv (e.g. vivus), or vis, meaning "force of Venus"; from the Latin amore, from a- meaning "opposed" + -mors meaning "death", refers to is a state of mind, existence state, or reaction transformation that "feels so good" (Sweat, 1988).[2]

Quotes

The following are related quotes:

“I love the woman whose number is 545.”
— Anon (50BC), graffiti on the walls of the city of Pompeii [3]
Love is a function of x, y, and z, of a kind which is known as ‘potential’. If the wandering course of the moon, by algebra can be predicted, human affections must yield to it soon.”
William Rankine (c.1845), “The Mathematician in Love” [4]
“Someday, after mastering winds, the waves, the tides and gravity, we shall harness the energies of love, and then, for a second time in the history of the world, man will have discovered fire.”
Pierre Teilhard (c.1932), Toward a Future State (pg. #) [5]
“If it is right, it happens. The main thing is not to hurry.”
— John Steinbeck (1958), “Letter of Advice on Love Sickness to Thom (teenage son)” (Ѻ)
“In my opinion, it is easier to use, not the Gibbs, but the negative of the Gibbs, because we do not want the potential energy, which has to be a minimum, to be stable, and the energy of physics corresponds to an emotion of attraction, which is ‘love’, for example. And love is not a negative sign, love is positive. The negative Gibbs function [-dG] is the measure of the general happiness of a society. And this has to be at a maximum in order to produce a stable society.”
Jurgen Mimkes (2016), “on Goethe’s Elective Affinities and Empedocles’ On Nature” (Ѻ) (12:30-13:28), Jul 22

End matter

References

  1. (a) March, Francis. (1871). A Comparative Grammar of the Anglo-Saxon Language (lif / life, pg. 120). Harper. (b) Life – EtymOnline.com.
  2. (a) Sweat, Keith; Jacci McGhee. (1988). “Make it Last For Every” (lyrics) (YT) (songwriters: Teddy Riley, Keith Sweat). Elektra, Jan 9.
    (b) Make It Last Forever (song) – Wikipedia.
  3. Boxall, Ian. (2019). “Gematria”, BibleOdyssey.org
  4. The Mathematician in Love – Hmolpedia 2020.
  5. Teilhard, Pierre. (c.1932). Toward a Future State (pdf) (pg. #). Publisher.

Further reading

  • Karin, Jones. (2019). “The Thermodynamics of Love” (Ѻ), ERMagazine.com, Dec 19.
  • Drakemore, A.R. (2020). “Love and the Second Law of Thermodynamics” (Ѻ), DrakeMore.ca.

External links

  • Love – Hmolpedia 2020.
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