Hmolpedia is an A to Z Encyclopedia of Human Thermodynamics, Human Chemistry, and Human Physics, aka the "hmolsciences", from hmol-, meaning "mass unit amount of humans" (Dodd, 1953), + -science, meaning "to know", on topics related to the derivation, from first principles, of the characteristic functions of human chemical thermodynamics, the new reaction-based "matter and motion" theory (Ostwald, 1906) replacement for "god theory" (Meslier, 1729).
Hmolpedia is an encyclopedic information repository, collating citation material, definitions, and people related to the "manifold avenues" (Roegen, 1971) of ideas, concepts, and theories, opened during so-called "secret principle" (Newton, 1717) attempts at the chemical thermodynamic study of existence, experience, being, becoming, universally defined, in a continuity or "equation of continuity" (Maxwell, 1878) sense of things. The subject matter of Hmolpedia, presently, is summarized by 400+ core terms, employed by 200+ key thinkers, of 1,400+ existographies, within which are 60+ social Newton like thinkers, working to solve the top key queries in existence philosophy. For a simplified, as much as possible, summary of Hmolpedia, see the Reddit: "explain Hmolpedia like I'm five" (ELI5) attempt.
Topic | Focused
- Lucretius' On the Nature of Things [poem] (60BC)
- Goethe's Elective Affinities [novel] (1809)
- Holbach's System of Nature (1770)
- Diderot's Alembert's Dream [dialogue] (1769)
- Perrot's A to Z of Thermodynamics [dictionary] (1998)
- Beg's New Dimensions in Sociology (1987)
- Nietzsche's Will to Power [1,067 fragments] (1888)
- Rossini's “Chemical Thermodynamics in the Real World” [lecture] (1971)
- Bazargan's Thermodynamics of Humans (1956)
- Winiarski's Essay on Social Mechanics (1900)
- Hauriou's Lessons on Social Movement (1898)
- Kyle's "Mystique of Entropy" (1988)
- Dolloff's Heat Death and the Phoenix (1975)
- Carey's 3-volume Principles of Social Science (1859)
- Voltaire's Philosophical Dictionary (1764)
- Fairburn's Human Chemistry (1910)
- Sorokin's "The Mechanistic School" [chapter] (1928)
- Pareto's 2-volume Treatise on General Sociology
- Hirata's "Thermo-Chemical Approach to Relationships" (2000)
- Lange's 3-volume History of Materialism (1865)
- Wallace's "Fundamentals of Thermodynamics Applied to Socioeconomics" [appendix] (2009)
- Dreier's We Human Chemicals (1948)
- Bayle's 3,000-article Historical and Critical Dictionary (1702)
- Ball's Critical Mass (2004)
- Montaigne's Essays (1590)
Other works or groups thematic to the general outline of Hmolpedia, include: Winiarski's University of Geneva’s “social mechanics of economics and politics” course (1894-1900), Henderson's Harvard Gibbs-Pareto circle (1932-42), Stewart's Princeton "social physics" (1945-55) group, and the 100+ two-cultures disciplines (in general), respectively, to name a few.
Advanced perspective | Thermodynamic lens
The Hmolpedia point of view, aka the hmolscience vantage, is the physico-chemical way of looking at things, aka "advanced perspective" (Lovecraft, 1922), or "thermodynamic lens" (Donohue, 2014) view, shown adjacent, as it has recently been called, wherein all activity and reactivity, hydrogen to human, i.e. all "proton-electron configurations" (Weiss, 1925), as shown below, are seen, or rather objectively observed, from a universal, reaction mechanism point of view:
Each of these reactions is governed by one rule:
according to which each "overall" reaction mechanism, describing step-by-step form change, has to show an increase in entropy, which correlates to a decrease in free energy (ΔG < 0), which can be quantified by measuring the formation energy of each species, hydrogen to human (Dolloff, 1975). The Holbachian geometrician (Holbach, 1775) type of mind would be able to see all the details of this, in respect to the energies involved, in sharp view. The lens of this hmolscience view has its visual acuity philosophically-grinded (Spinoza, 1676) by the first and second law of thermodynamics, as the top 2000 geniuses and minds tend to intuit.
People, according to the advanced chemical thermodynamic lens view, are chemical things whose "states" of existence are discerned by the combined operations of inexact heat differentials, exact Gibbs energy differentials, and kinetics, give or take, conceptually defined within the "system", shown adjacent, which is situated on a solar-heated earth substrate surface, expanded and contracted daily, in irreversible Clausius transformation cycles.
Molecule logo | Atom favicon
The atom favicon , is thematic to the view that humans are powered bound states of 26-elements, a collection of "thinking" or "tormented" atoms (Voltaire, 1755); a powered animate thing. The Hmolpedia logo, i.e. atomic human in lotus position, is thematic to the view of one's "self", conceptualized as an ever-changing electromagnetic mind state or wave pattern, found in a turnover rate based bound state atomic geometry, or powered CHNOPS+20E existive.
Abioism | Terminology reform
The words and terminology employed in Hmolpedia articles, since 2012 JHT-initiated physico-chemically neutral term reforms, have been penned using an explicit "abioism" basis, e.g. "existography" (reality-based word) used vs "biography" (myth-based word) disabused, wherein only reality-based and or physico-chemically recognizable words, are employed. The following are the core abioism publications, ordered chronologically, prerequisite to the use of applying the pure and exact sciences of physics, chemistry, and thermodynamics to the unpure, inexact, and folklore terminology laded so-called "life sciences", social sciences, and humanities:
- Pearson's Grammar of Science (§9: Life) (1892)
- Lotka's Elements of Physical Biology (§1: Regarding Definitions) (1925)
- Sherrington's Man on His Nature (1938)
- Crick's Molecules and Men (1966)
- Thims' Abioism: No Thing is Alive (66AE)
Shown adjacent is Libb Thims' new book Abioism: No Thing is Alive, which gives a modern summary of things. A plant is shown on the cover, sprouting out of the ground, turning toward the sunlight, defined NOT as "alive", but powered. This can be compare to the man and woman turning towards each other to "kiss", shown adjacent, on the cover of Thims' 2007 Human Chemistry, Volume One, where, in §5: Molecular Evolution, it is explained, via the molecular evolution table, that the scientific "standard model" of aspartic acid (C4H7O4N) being "not alive", but RNA (C10H12O6N5P) being "alive", coenzyme A (C21H36O16N7P3S) being "more alive", and humans (CHNOPS+20E) being "filled with life", was classified as "clearly ridiculous backwards logic", in need of reform. Shown below, of note, is the spine of Abioism dated using the new secular-scientific Anno Elementum date of 66AE, meaning published in the 66th year since humans saw an "atom" (element: tungsten):
All three, plant, man, and woman, are CHNOPS+ type bodies, moved by gravity and the electromagnetic force. This new view of the movement of things, i.e. the "matter, motion, and reaction" view, not only does not recognize the word "alive" (Sherrington, 1938), but now rejects it, as a fully-defunct term, rooted in pure Egyptian-Greco-Roman mythology. Alive is based on the model that a divine force, namely: ankh (Egyptian), Is (Greek), vis (Roman), made clay humans become animate. Chemical thermodynamics, which defines molecular movement, animation, and reaction differently, does not recognize the former mythical division.
Anno Elementum | Dates
Hmolpedia employs the new SI-unit based Anno Elementum (BE/AE) dating system, events to the zero year (1955AD = 0AE) when atoms were first seen by humans, specifically by the eyes of Erwin Muller, on 11 Oct 1955, at Penn State University. The "Anno Elementum" dating system was devised on 25 Apr 2020 by Thims. Years before 1955 are defined as "Before Element" (BE) years. Years after 1955 are defined as "After Element" (or Anno Elementum) years:
Egyptian-Greek isopsephy | Etymology
This new edition of Hmolpedia, as compared to Hmolpedia 2020 or Hmolpedia 2016, contains dictionary-style entries for many dominant English, French, German, and Latin key terms, shown with deep etymology decoding, back through their Latin, Greek isopsephy, and Egyptian hieroglyphic ciphers, back to 3200BC in mythical roots, is possible. Compare the word "philosophy" (new) vis "philosophy" (Hmolpedia 2020), e.g., to see how the term is now decoded, etymologically, via its Greek alphabet cipher key "phi" (Φ), back to its Egyptian Ptah solar fire drill isopsephy secret meaning roots.
This new "deep etymology" method began, after Thims, in Dec 2020, deciphered the "theta" (Θήτα), symbol: Θ, part of Maxwell's famous 1870s Greek shorthand for thermodynamics: Θ∆ics and "ΘΔ = ThermoDynamics", in respect to the secret name meaning of its (NE:318) isopsephy value, as being equivalent to Helios, the Greek sun god. The implications of this are that most modern English words, have their core etymology established in Latin-Greek-Egyptian ciphers, coded into the Greek alphabet before Hesiod penned his Theogony (750BC), the words theogony, being a th-based (Θ-based) word. This usurps the defunct PIE etymology theory of word origins. Key terms, herein, are decoded, if possible, back before 1000BC (2955BE).
- See main: Progress report
In Apr 2005, Hmolpedia was launched by Libb Thims, albeit originally as an online thermodynamics-of-humans hyperlinked glossary-of-terms, hosted at HumanThermodynamics.com, initiated to have anchor-links for definitions of key "terms", e.g. "human chemistry" (E.B., 1851) or "human molecule" (Sales, 1789), that did not yet exist on the Internet as webpages, but which had existed as defined terms, with articles and books written on them, centuries or more prior. In May 2005, with Wikipedia being a new platform, Thims began, in a water-testing-stage, to write new terms at Wikipedia, a wiki-page seen as a better and faster alternative to that of making webpage anchor-links to definitional terms. This resulted in Thims, over the course of 17-months, making over 10,000 edits and starting 85-new articles. Thims, however, on Oct 2007, eventually resigned from Wikipedia, owing to so-called ingrained cultural resistance to key "terms" or ideas, controversial to status quo, which that might tend overthrow or challenge one's belief system. In Dec 2007, Hmolpedia became an independent wiki.
- Note: In Sep 2020, Hmolpedia, in 5,376 articles, penned (Dec 2007 to Aug 2020) at WikiFoundry.com / WetPaint.com (see: wiki), via EoHT.info, was split into two wikis, newly hosted on the MediaWiki platform, namely: Hmolpedia 2020 (EoHT.info) (see: wiki), an archived edition, and Hmolpedia (Hmolpedia.com), i.e. this wiki, a new active edition
- Thims, Libb. (66AE) (2021). “I Don’t Understand this Site [Hmolpedia] or the Sub [r/Hmolpedia]. Can someone please ELI5?”, r/Hmolpedia, Aug 12.
- Note: this is not something unique to Wikipedia; one, to this very day, and get blocked or banned for attempting to define some "thing", outside of status quo.
- Thims, Libb. (2016). “Hmolpedia” (YT), Human Chemistry 101, Mar 30.