Tak nevím, kdes vzal to slovo "chování", že jo... Člověka můžeš termodynamicky popsat, protože člověk je termodynamický systém stejně jako žárovka, žížala nebo hromada hnoje. Ale abychom nebyli offtopic, tak jsem našel pěkný článek (ten by se mohl líbit i japokovi): Evolution and the Second Law of Thermodynamics: Effectively Communicating to Non-technicians
, snad to rozdejcháš:
In effect, all organisms maintain their low entropy status by “eating” free energy and “pooping” entropy.
Ultimately, all organisms and their cellular constituents gain and preserve their internal ordered state by first importing free energy from their surroundings (eating), then converting the nutrients into useful forms (metabolizing), and finally exporting (pooping) an equal or greater amount of energy to their environment in the forms of heat and entropy.
Evolution can occur locally within a system by moving thermodynamically “uphill” (building the complex from simpler precursors) in one subsystem (e.g., a population of organisms) as long as an interlocking part of the system (e.g., the Sun) moves thermodynamically “downhill” at a significantly faster rate and magnitude than evolution moves uphill.
Using basic mathematics, physicist Daniel Styler (2008) has elegantly shown that the Earth is bathed in about one trillion times the amount of entropy flux required to support the evolution of complex life. Physicist Emory Bunn (2009) shows that the evolution of extant complex life is compatible with the second law of thermodynamics as long as the time required for life to evolve on Earth is at least ∼10^7 s or 116 days. Since life has had 4 billion years to evolve on Earth, the theory of evolution does not appear to be threatened by the second law of thermodynamics. Far from threatening evolution, as we will see, entropy actually functions as a thermodynamic driving force behind natural selection.
A bomba na závěr: organisms can be depicted mathematically as dissipative systems that maximize the rate of entropy production in a system