Hmolscience

Debates of the Hmolpedians (2012)
The 2012 book Debates of the Hmolpedians, by Belgian psychologist and scientific philosopher David Bossens, wherein he discusses newly-learned views on hmolscience, in regards to questions on the defunct theory of life, biology, free will, prediction, DNA, human molecular theory, etc. [3]
In science, hmolscience (TR:1142), short for ‘human molecular science’ or "hmol" science, is the science of human molecules, depending on the context of discussion, namely the study of humans from either the molar perspective (humans in mass), with the implicit assumption that SI variable units are based on the hmol (human mole), e.g. KJ/hmol for enthalpy, KJ/hmol∙K for entropy, etc., or human molecular perspective (individual human molecules), with the implicit assumption that human transformation processes are thermodynamic transformation processes and that reactions between people constitute chemical reactions between human molecules, respectively.

The term hmolscience is newer near-synonym to the older pre-1970s "social mechanics" classification of sociology and or the pre-1928 "mechanistic school" classification of the social Newtons by Pitirim Sorokin as the follows:

Mechanistic school (1928)

The umbrella term "hmolscience" is the collective study of the two cultures namesake subjects, generally.

Phenomena | Resistances
The following are common phenomena encountered when one begins or attempts to apply "physics", generally, or "chemistry" or "thermodynamics", and or combinations of these, to humanities-related fields:

Snowed | Snow (1959)
● Jabberwocky | Lotkean Jabberwocky | Lotka (1925)
Anthropism | Sherrington (1938)
● Langism | Lang (1956)
● Sokalism | Elias (1958)
Toolism | Handtke (2013)

The following are secondary related hmolscience terms:

Catch up effect | Boyesen (1885)
Doctrinaire departmentalism | Stewart (1955)
Ontic opening | Lagerroth (2009)
● Religious sublimation
Extreme atheism | Ultra-reductionism

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Branches
The three central branches of hmolscience include: human chemistry, human physics, and human thermodynamics.

Etymology
In 2007, the term ‘hmol’ was coined by American chemical engineer Libb Thims. [1]

In 2010, the term ‘hmol science’ was introduced, in the EoHT, out of necessity, as a more meaningful categorization term, in place of the more unwieldy terms, in the functional-usage sense of the word, ‘human molecular science’, ‘HM science’, or HMS, which began to appear in various articles. The need for a new namesake is exemplified in the person of Henry Adams. Adams theorized about people as "human molecules" in terms of chemistry (human chemistry), physics (human physics), and thermodynamics (human thermodynamics) for over 50-years; hence it is difficult to categorize him. Subsequently, the following article introduction notation:

In hmolscience, Henry Adams () is an American ...

Is more cogent than, say, as compared to:

In human thermodynamics and human chemistry, Henry Adams () is an American ...

categorizationally-speaking, in the introduction to his Hmolpedia article.

In 2011, eoht.info was renamed from "EoHT wiki" or Encyclopedia of Human Thermodynamics to "Hmolpedia" (see: etymology) or Encyclopedia of Human Thermodynamics, Human Chemistry, and Human Physics, to embrace the more encompassing perspective and corpus of articles the site currently contains

C-mol
Interestingly, in applying thermodynamics to study bacteria (bacteria thermodynamics), workers in this field, as of about 2006, have employed the unit of "C-mol", possibly referring to a cell mole of bacterium, to facilitate state function calculations. [2]

Quotes
The following are related quotes:

“Ooh, I have found a fascinating and deep rabbit hole while doing some writing-related research, specifically on ‘anti-entropy’. The Encyclopedia of Human Thermodynamics. @eschwitz, this looks right up your alley too. Hmolscience.”
— S.B. Diva (2019), Tweet (Ѻ), Jun 6

See also
HMS pioneers

References
1. Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry (Volume Two) (hmol, pg. 686). Morrisville, NC: LuLu.
2. Feng, Hao. (2010). Ultrasound Technology for Food Bioprocessing (C-mol, pg. 110). Springer.
3. Bossens, David. (2012). Debates of the Hmolpedians. Lulu.

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