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In terms, though (LH:1), from Greek-Egyptian th- meaning "mind of sun god", + ought- meaning "to indicate something that is probable"[1], refers to the act of having an “idea” or of “thinking”.


The following are related quotes:

“Thus, by the will of “τιχης” (luck, fortune, chance), all things have thought.”
Empedocles (c.455BC), Fragment I95 / DK103
“I Th-ink I've finally got Th-eta (Θ) figured out, Th-ermodynamically, having Th-ought about it for so long, e.g. in relation to Th-eology!”
Libb Thims (66AE), “Origin of the Letter Θ (Greek) or prefix Th- (English)”, Apr 21[2]

End matter

See also


  1. Dictionary – Oxford Languages.
  2. Thims, Libb. (66AE). “Origin of the Letter Θ (Greek) or prefix Th- (English)” (Ѻ), r/ReligioMythology, Apr 21.

Further reading

  • Kahn, Charles. (1979). The Art and Thought of Heraclitus: A New Arrangement and Translation of the Fragments with Literary and Philosophical Commentary (ergon, pg. 12). Cambridge.

External links

Theta Delta ics T2.jpg