Quantum electromagnetohydrodynamics

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“How in the hell am I supposed to pronounce that justsay OMAR?”

~ Oscar Wilde on Quantum electromagnetohydrodynamics

Quantum electromagnetohydrodynamics is widely considered the most confusing, complicated, and self-contradictory science known to man. It is generally thought to be related to other quantum stuff, and probably involving dynamics. No one knows for sure.

The Birth of QEMHD[edit]

Quantum electromagnetohydrodynamics was born on April 3, 1975 in Paris, France to Pierre and Marie Electromagnetohydrodynamics. He spent his early life in quiet solitude, reading a book or two, and attending the notorious Notre Dame preparatory school. He is thought to have been the basis of Charles Dickens's novel Oliver Twist, or: A Science Without a Name.

Early Discoveries[edit]

In the late '80s, Albrecht von Frankensteinheimer made a few revolutionary discoveries. Among these:

  • Quantum electromagnetohydrodynamics dealt with electrons and magnets. Prior to this discovery, it had been called quantum hydrodynamics.
  • It didn't actually exist, according to the Constitution.
  • It had papal infallibility.

These theories were later found to be completely made up as a joke he had been playing on Isaac Newton, but he did lay the groundwork for later discoveries.

Later Discoveries[edit]

In 2001, quantum electromagnetohydrodynamics was replaced with superquantum electromagnetohydrosupercosmodynamics. No one knows who did this, but he is suspected to have a mustache. Eyewitnesses also claim that he was Andrew Jackson.

What Will the Future Hold?[edit]

Will QEMHD live on? The answer seems likely. Pioneers in the field of superology and chemysics feel that they will make it obsolete before you can say Jackie Robinson. But they're just hypothetical anyway, so why should we listen to them?

See Also[edit]