What is the chemical equation for the creation of life?
- busterwasmycatLv 76 months agoFavorite Answer
There is not one. I can offer a number of chemical equations for the production of organic compounds employed by life, but there is no chemical definition of life. Life is somehow more than its chemistry.
- Jim MoorLv 76 months ago
Of course, water is the first thing removed by the intense heat of cremation. After it is gone the body is reduced to cremation ashes. These cremated remains have the same chemical signature that the body had before it was cremated.
- JohnLv 76 months ago
One thing that we humans just aren't quite clear about is why my body is alive and why, 60 seconds later, my dead body with precisely the same chemistry is NOT alive. I choose not to look to mythology for the answer to that, but it is a mystery. Some things are obvious, like my heart exploded. Some things are not so obvious.
- D gLv 76 months ago
Boys are snips and snails and puppy dog tails
Girls sugar and spice and all things nice
- What do you think of the answers? You can sign in to give your opinion on the answer.
- Thomas ELv 66 months ago
Water, air, sunlight, time and Spirit.
- Anonymous6 months ago
a^2 + b^2 = c^2, where
a = # of organisms,
b = kg of mass,
c = creation
you're welcome have a good day now
- az_lenderLv 76 months ago
Miller and Urey in the 1950s showed that in an environment similar to that of early Earth, amino acids would form spontaneously from water, ammonia, and methane. To get from amino acids to a virus, chemists suppose that certain molecules become self-replicating in a sort of chain reaction. But they haven't figured out the full sequence that gets there (to a virus or bacterium).
- Too-Da-Loo!Lv 66 months ago
Electricity, water, methane, ammonia, hydrogen.Source(s): Miller- Urey
- Born YesterdayLv 76 months ago
The molecular structure of life is coded into
a 3 billion character DNA password.
The creation of life is speculative.
"Abiogenesis, or informally the origin of life,[a] is the natural process by which lifehas arisen from non-living matter, such as simple organic compounds. While the details of this process are still unknown, the prevailing scientific hypothesis is that the transition from non-living to living entities was not a single event, but an evolutionary process of increasing complexity that involved molecular self-replication, self-assembly, autocatalysis, and the emergence of cell membranes. Although the occurrence of abiogenesis is uncontroversial among scientists, its possible mechanisms are poorly understood. This article presents several principles and hypotheses for howabiogenesis could have occurred."Source(s): https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Abiogenesis
- Donnie PorkoLv 76 months ago
Carbon. All life forms have carbon.
- Free AdviceLv 66 months ago
H 20 PLUS NITROGEN