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A depiction of the alpha di-beta trihumanide complex, from the film Mean Girls, i.e. one α-female and two β-females bonded in a socially-powerful molecular clique.[1]

In terms, trihumanide (LH:3), from tri-, meaning: "three", + -human, meaning "individual person", + -ide, meaning: "molecular compound or structure usually derived from or related to another, usually specified, compound or structure", refers to three humans bonded in a complex or association, e.g. a nuclear family, three friends bonded, a short-term sexual threesome, three countries united in a joint pact, among other terms and forms; derived terms: trihumanide molecule, trihumanide species, trihumanide complex.


In 1987, Arshad Beg, in his New Dimensions in Sociology, introduced the term and concept human "trimers”, i.e. the union of three people, symbolized as AAB or ABC, etc., as molecular “trimmer”.[2]

Beg here is thinking of A, B, and C as different types of "chemical species", conceptualized at Indian Muslims, Indian Hindus, Indian Sikhs, or Pakistani Muslims, who generally wont bond or sexually reproduce with each other owing to their culture and religious beliefs. He refers to the bonding of all three as the "ABC society", and employs the following equilibriating reaction:

He also formulates an equilibrium constant for this reaction:

which he says can change or "shift" according to the pressure, temperature, and volume of the social reaction, e.g. according to the Chatelier principle.

In 2007, Libb Thims, in his Human Chemistry, defined tri-human-ide as three humans bonded in a relationship, association or family:[3]

Tri-human-ide (Thims, 2007).png

Thims also female clique social ranking movies such as: Heathers (1989), Clueless (1995), Legally Blonde (2001), and Mean Girls (2004), one can discern the the female alpha-di-beta tri-humanide molecular clique geometry, i.e. one α-female and two β-females bonded in a socially powerful molecular clique, which holds sway over the other students in the school, in many ways.[1]

Trihumanide to Dihumanide

Image of kid getting kicked out, the shorthand humor version of the child leaving the nest or family home, at which point the previous "trihumanide" structure, becomes a "dihumanide" structure, as per bond energy defines things.

When a child is formed, two people, via a human reproduction reaction, become a trihumanide species, molecule, complex, of family, depending on terminology usage.

“Every family is a combination of chemicals.”
Thomas Dreier (1948), We Human Chemicals (pg. 69)

Specifically, defined, at the first child point, as three species bonded as one unit, formulaically defined as follows:

where Mx is the male (father), Fy is the female (mother), and Bc is the baby-child, who are each attached to each others, "orbitally", i.e. in terms of human molecular orbitals, and in terms of bond energy, i.e. in terms of formation energies, at this state of existence.

Child leaves home

The following, from the "age 15" section of the "conception to birth timeline", shows from the point, in the mechanism, of the human reproduction reaction, when the child-turning-adult, at the age of about 15 to 21, begins to "detach", either on their own according or by force of the minds of one or both of the parents, from the molecular orbital structure of the family:[4]

prior to which the child can still be defined as being a connected "part" of the dihumanide molecule form of the parents, e.g. a trihumanide molecule MxFyBc, where Bc (Baby-Child) is G1G1 grown, if an only child. When this occurs, from the point of view of bond energy and formation energies, the previous "trihumanide" structure, becomes a "dihumanide" structure and a detached "single" person, individual, or human molecule.

Child leaves with mother

A second scenario, which occurs, is when the mother leaves with the child or father leaves the family. This reaction scenario mechanism would be the following:

Age when children in the US, in the year 1997, moved out of their parents home, also showing percentage who moved back in.[5]

Later, the decoupling of the child from the mother, when the child becomes an adult, would be the following mechanism:

In the US, according to 1997 data patterns, 50 percent of US children, by the age of 19 had moved out of their parent's home, with 18 percent at that age moving back.[5]

End matter

See also


  1. 1.0 1.1 Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry, Volume Two (eB) (pdf) (pg. 550). LuLu.
  2. Beg, Mirza Arshad. (1987). New Dimensions in Sociology: a Physico-Chemical Approach to Human Behavior (abs) (intro) (pdf, annotations by Libb Thims, 2014). Karachi: The Hamdard Foundation.
  3. Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry, Volume One (eB) (pdf) (pg. 34). LuLu.
  4. (a) Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry, Volume One (eB) (pdf). LuLu.
    (b) Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry, Volume Two (eB) (pdf). LuLu.
  5. 5.0 5.1 Dey, Judith; Pierret, Charles. (2014). “Independence for young millennials: moving out and boomeranging back”, US Bureau of Labor Statistics, Dec.
  6. Humanide – Hmolpedia 2020.

External links

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