The Physics of Organic Chemistry

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The Physics of Organic Chemistry

Spectra are complex because each spectrum holds a wide variety of information. For instance, there are many different mechanisms by which an object, like a star, can produce light - or using the technical term for light, electromagnetic radiation. Each of these mechanisms has a characteristic spectrum. Let's look at a spectrum and examine each part of it. Introduction to Spectroscopy


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It is a hasty entry this morning so by all means this information will not be complete. Familiarity with using spectrographic  processes helps to align the thinking needed in the overview of dealing with the processes of organic chemistry. By no means do I have a complete view here,  but if you think possibly in a theoretical way can we  marry Organic Chemistry to what we call Theoretical Organic Chemistry?

You are not just looking at the stars anymore but have realigned your thinking to organic processes here on Earth.

It is necessary to see Quantum Effects in concert with the development of Quantum Biology.

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First published 1944 What is life? 

The Physical Aspect of the Living Cell. Based on lectures delivered under the auspices of the Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies at Trinity College, Dublin, in February 1943.


What Is Life? is a 1944 non-fiction science book written for the lay reader by physicist Erwin Schrödinger. The book was based on a course of public lectures delivered by Schrödinger in February 1943, under the auspices of the Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies at Trinity College, Dublin. The lectures attracted an audience of about 400, who were warned "that the subject-matter was a difficult one and that the lectures could not be termed popular, even though the physicist’s most dreaded weapon, mathematical deduction, would hardly be utilized."[1] Schrödinger's lecture focused on one important question: "how can the events in space and time which take place within the spatial boundary of a living organism be accounted for by physics and chemistry?"[1]

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As in context of Adinkras as a language development,  Feynman drawings are illustrative of the language developed to see physic decay processes created by describing collisions of elementary particles. So one might find that history important.

A range of time scales of relevance to the Universe.

Sometimes there is a need to see the use of "powers of ten" to explained the drive perspective requires to levels that one might have not considered before. Maybe indeed even to abstract spaces that while not being mathematically endowed, could take us ever deeper into the reality then we had never seen before. Maybe even below particulate expressions.

Part of that process is seeing what underlays happenings within nature, that you were not aware of before and that's why the need to see quantum processes at work within context of seeing superficially at what lays all around us.

You are requiring the need to drive physics in correlation with the biological necessity of merging theoretic in physics with natural processes.