In hmolscience, social bond is physicochemical bond existing between a pair of social entities or amid social structure, operating via the mechanism of the exchange force, mediated by the gravito-electromagnetic force. [1]

In 1970, American sociologist Robert Nisbet outlined a semblance of a "social bond" theory, which he defines as "the variation of chemical bond or set of forces that enables biologically derived human beings to stick together into social aggregates or "social molecules" (supra-human molecular aggregates or structures) in which we actually find them from the moment, quite literally, of their conception." [2]

In 2001, German physicist Jurgen Mimkes outlined semblance of a physicochemical based social bond theory. [3]

In 2005, American electrochemical engineer Libb Thims began outlining a theory and mechanism of the existence of a human chemical bond theory, so to explain the attachment of a married couple, AB (or MxFy), in Gibbs energy terms, in the products side of a human reproduction reaction. [4]

The following are related quotes:

“No one knows the nature of human social bonds.”
Rupert Sheldrake (1999), Dogs that Know when Their Owners are coming Home [5]

1. (a) Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry (Volume One). Morrisville, NC: LuLu.
(a) Thims, Libb. (2007). Human Chemistry (Volume Two). Morrisville, NC: LuLu.
2. Nisbert, Robert, A. (1970). The Social Bond: an Introduction to the Study of Society (ch. 3: "The Nature of the Social Bond", pgs. 45-56). New York: Alfred A. Knoph.
3. Mimkes, Jurgen. (2001). “Chemistry of the Social Bond” (German → English) (Chemie der Sozialen Bindung), University of Paderborn.
4. Thims, Libb. (2005). “On the Nature of the Human Chemical Bond” (un-finished). Journal of Human Thermodynamics, Vol. 1, Issue 5, pgs. 36-67. December.
5. Sheldrake, Rupert. (1999). Dogs that Know When Their Owners are Coming Home: and Other Explained Powers of Animals (pg. 308). New York: Three Rivers Press.

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