Fish molecule

In animate molecules, fish molecule is the name for a fish viewed as a single abstract reactive molecule. The molecular formula for a average fish was first calculated in 2005 by American electrochemical engineer Libb Thims, as shown below: [1]

molecular formula (fish)=CE22HE22OE22NE21PE20SE19CaE20KE18ClE18NaE18MgE18
Fe
E17FE17ZnE16SiE16CuE15IE14MnE14SeE14MoE13CoE13VE12

This is a molecule according to which the standard laws and principles of chemistry, physics, and thermodynamics apply. [2] The fish molecule formed through a process of chemical synthesis, the first version of which was formed, according to fossil record, 0.7 billion years ago. [3]
Hydrogen to Fish to Human
A hydrogen (H) to fish (CHNOPS+16) to human (CHNOPS+22) evolution diagram.

American civil-ecological engineer Jeff Tuhtan, began in 2010 to develop a thermodynamic model of fish in rivers which was loosely based on the concept of a fish from the molecular formula point of view, an idea originating in English animal psychologist Lloyd Morgan's 1929 "biocule" model of a rabbit. [4] In this combined perspective, a fish can be defined as a CHNOPS-based animated organism.

See also
Bacteria molecule
Walking molecule
Retinal molecule
Human molecule

References
1. Sterner, Robert W. and Elser, James J. (2002). Ecological Stoichiometry: the Biology of Elements from Molecules to the Biosphere, (chapter one), (pgs. 2-3, 47, 135). Princeton: Princeton University Press.
2. (a) Molecular Evolution Table (2005) - Institute of Human Thermodynamics.
(b) Thims, Libb. (2008). The Human Molecule (issuu) (preview) (Google Books) (docstoc) (fish molecular formula, pg. 70). LuLu.
3. Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry (Volume One), (preview), (ch. 5: "Molecular Evolution", 121-46; fish molecular formula, pg. 122). Morrisville, NC: LuLu.
4. (a) Morgan, C. Lloyd. (1929). Mind at the Crossways (pg. 6; biocule, pgs. 16-17). Williams & Norgate.
(b) Tuhtan, Jeff. (2012). “A Modeling Approach for Alpine Rivers Impacted by Hydropeaking Including the Second Law Inequality”, PhD dissertation, Stuttgart University, Germany.

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