In 1888, Nietzsche had some 1,067 draft noted completed on this subject, posthumously-published as The Will to Power: An Attempt at a Revaluation of All Values. 
Nietzsche’s will to power theory is not only, supposedly, intermixed with some kind of wave mechanics theory, e.g. citation of the ebb and flow of the ocean, but also thermodynamics, supposedly, somewhere discussing “will to power cycles” between a hot high point [hot body] and a cold low point [cold body], in global and local terms. American Nietzsche scholar philosopher Eric Steinhart comments, to give one example: 
“These thermal cycles constitute the inner will that distinguishes the will to power form merely mechanical forces.”
Moreover, supposedly, Nietzsche, as Steinhart discusses, somewhere renders “entropy cyclical” in his theory.
See also: Thermodynamics humorThe following is a humorous depiction of a Will to Power Bar, supposedly sold for $4.99 out of PhilosophersGuild.com, a play on the Power Bar—the first “energy bar”, invented in 1986 by Canadian athlete Brian Maxwell, Mike McCollum, and nutritionist Jennifer Biddulph—and Nietzsche’s will to power theory, his uberman theory, his theories on good and evil, and his beyond Judeo-Christianity models of philosophical atheism and nihilism: 
|The so-called "money, power, respect" philosophy was introduced in the 1983 film during the pool scene after Manny gets rejected by a woman who is laying out. (clip)|
The following is related "money, power, women" gangster philosophy quote: (clip)
“In this country, you gotta make the money first. Then when you get the money, you get the power. Then when you get the power, then you get the women.”— Tony Montana (1983), Scarface
A spin-off variant of the above, to note, is the "money, power, respect" street philosophy of the Scarface motto association, supposedly on the logic that: "when you get the women, then you get the respect", such as found in the 1998 debut album title Money, Power, & Respect, of the hip hop group The LOX, the 2006 film Money, Power, Respect: How Far Will You Go?, and the 2006 video game title Scarface: Money, Power, Respect.
● Nietzsche, will to power, thermodynamics
● Freud-Schiller drive theory
1. (a) Steinhart, Eric. (1999). “The Will to Power and Parallel Distributed Processing” (§:From Thermodynamic to Philology: the Thermodynamic Conception of the Will to Power), in: Nietzsche, Epistemology, and Philosophy of Science: Nietzsche and the Sciences II (editors: Babette Babich, Robert Cohen) (pgs. 313-22; §, pgs. 314-). Kluwer Academic Publishers.
(b) Steinhart, Eric. (1999). On Nietzsche (thermodynamics, pg. 80). Cengage Learning.
2. Nietzsche, Friedrich. (1885). Will to Power: An Attempt at a Revaluation of All Values (translator: Walter Kaufmann and Reginald Hollingdale; editor: Walter Kaufmann). Random House, 2011.
3. (a) Will to Power Bar ($4.99) – PhilosophersGuild.com.
(b) PowerBar – Wikipedia.
● Plank, William. (2002). The Quantum Nietzsche: the Will to Power and the Nature of Dissipative Systems (ch. 7: Human Reality as a Thermodynamics Model, pgs. 33-34). iUniverse.
● Will to power – Wikipedia.