Chymes' name has also been recorded as Chemas, Cheimas, Chimes, Chemes, and Chimas. He was referred to by Ibn al-Nadim as both "Kimas" and "Shimas". Jewish-Hellenistic traditions have equated Chymes with Cham, the biblical figure known as Ham (son of Noah). Despite this, Chymes can not been identified with any known personage.
One is the All, and it is through it that the All is born. One is the All, and if the All does not contain all, the All will not be born.
- Taylor, F. Sherwood. “A Survey of Greek Alchemy”. The Journal of Hellenic Studies 50 (1930): 109–139.
- Jamal J. Elias. Aisha's Cushion: Religious Art, Perception, and Practice in Islam. Harvard University Press. 2012. p. 177
- Raphael Patai. The Jewish Alchemists: A History and Source Book. Princeton University Press. 2014. p.21
- Allen G. Debus. Alchemy and Early Modern Chemistry: Papers from Ambix. Jeremy Mills Publishing, 2004. p.17
- Raphael Patai. The Jewish Alchemists: A History and Source Book. Princeton University Press. 2014. p.65