|Proton: a bound state of three quarks.||Family: a bound state of three human molecules.|
In certain calculations of human chemistry, such as in the simulation of human molecular orbitals, i.e. the high-speed, time-accelerated, satellite tracking movements of a person in their probabilistic activity spheres, or in the use of human particle Feynman diagrams, etc., it is expedient to define the person or human molecule, using the “human particle” model, to be a bound state atomic structure, of approximately 10E27 atoms, linked together via photon-electron binding interactions. 
Subsequently, examples of bound state structures include the proton, which is a bound state of three quarks, the atomic nuclei, which is a bound state of protons and neutrons, and a molecule, which is a bound state of atoms. Thus, not only is a human molecule scientifically defined as a bound state composite structure, but also so is a married couple, AB, which is a bound state of two human molecules A and B. A family, MxFyBc, similarly, is a bound state structure of three or more human molecules, Mx, Fy, and Bc, as diagrammed.
|A Feynman diagram type depiction of three human particles, i.e. each human molecule (person) viewed as a bound state atomic structure, interacting via exchange forces.|
This terminology, likewise, applies to larger structures such as groups, friendships, networks, corporations, countries, a solar system, or even galaxies. Galaxies, for example, are cohesive bound states of star systems. Collections of galaxies, in turn, congregate to form what are called galactic clusters, which are also bound states. 
In this sense, human interactions can be observed at a distance such that each human is seen or visualized as being a small point of undefined bound mass, symbolized by a finite dot ‘●’, moving on an approximate two-dimensional surface, such as would be the view through a large advanced-intelligence macroscope, as diagrammed adjacent.
1. (a) Daintith, John. (2005). Oxford Dictionary of Science. Oxford University Press.
(b) Bound state – Wikipedia.
2. (a) Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry (Volume One), (pg. 183-86). (preview), (Google books). Morrisville, NC: LuLu.
(b) Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry (Volume Two), (preview), (Google books). Morrisville, NC: LuLu.
3. Kaufmann, W.J. (1994). Universe. New York: W.H. Freeman and Co.