**1.**

Entropy is a scientific concept as well as a measurable physical property that is most commonly associated with a state of disorder, randomness, or uncertainty.

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Entropy is a scientific concept as well as a measurable physical property that is most commonly associated with a state of disorder, randomness, or uncertainty.

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Entropy initially described it as transformation-content, in German Verwandlungsinhalt, and later coined the term entropy from a Greek word for transformation.

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Entropy used an analogy with how water falls in a water wheel.

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Entropy described his observations as a dissipative use of energy, resulting in a transformation-content, of a thermodynamic system or working body of chemical species during a change of state.

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Entropy was found to vary in the thermodynamic cycle but eventually returned to the same value at the end of every cycle.

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Entropy can be defined for any Markov processes with reversible dynamics and the detailed balance property.

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Entropy change describes the direction and quantifies the magnitude of simple changes such as heat transfer between systems – always from hotter to cooler spontaneously.

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Entropy is equally essential in predicting the extent and direction of complex chemical reactions.

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Entropy is often loosely associated with the amount of order or disorder, or of chaos, in a thermodynamic system.

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Entropy argues that when constraints operate on a system, such that it is prevented from entering one or more of its possible or permitted states, as contrasted with its forbidden states, the measure of the total amount of "disorder" in the system is given by:.

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Entropy provided in this work a theory of measurement, where the usual notion of wave function collapse is described as an irreversible process .

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Entropy is the measure of the amount of missing information before reception.

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Entropy is the only quantity in the physical sciences that seems to imply a particular direction of progress, sometimes called an arrow of time.

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Entropy has been proven useful in the analysis of base pair sequences in DNA.

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