|English biophysicist Mark Janes circa 2009 conception of good and evil in a thermodynamic sense. |
In 1903, George Moore, in his Princia Ethica, argued that the question of “what is good?” is the central problem in ethics.  In Moore’s view, the question of whether something is good is always an open question and that ‘good’ denotes some simple natural property of the universe of which we are intuitively aware. 
The description a drug, such as Valium, or a human pair of reactants, such as Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire, being characterized as having “good chemistry” together invariably leads into a discussion on what in chemistry, as a whole, is “good” as contrasted with that which is “bad” or in the extreme case evil.  Likewise, the characterization of what is good in thermodynamics, particularly in the thermodynamic analysis, of humans invariably leads into a theory of morality or ethics and questions on how to teach this in schools. 
1. Good (definition) – Merriam-Webster Collegiate Dictionary, 2000, CD-ROM.
2. (a) Baenninger, Alex. (2003). Good Chemistry: The Life and Legacy of Valium Inventor Leo Sternbach. McGraw-Hill Professional.
(b) Nochimson, Martha P. (2002). Screen Couple Chemistry, (pg. 13). Auston, Tx.: University of Texas Press.
3. Hammond, Dick K. (2005). The Human System from Entropy to Ethics, 4th ed. (eulogy ed. with commentary on post-doctorial mentor Ilya Prigogine). Publisher: Dick Hammond.
3. Moore, George. (1903). Princia Ethica. Publisher.
4. Stokes, Philip. (2002). Philosophy 100: Essential Thinkers (pgs. 166-67). Enchanted Lion Books.
5. Soulatrophic pathways – Carbon-Entromorphology.com.
● Right | Wrong
● Good and evil – Wikipedia.