My story includes an evil mage that can manipulate everything that comes into contact with acid on a molecular level. This means if something touches acid there will be the normal chemical reaction going on and afterwards the mage can magically extract all molecules that are not acid from this reaction and rearrange the molecules in whatever way he wants.
If I were to collect the blood of a dozen virgins (read: roughly average european humans with a height of ~1,70 metres and a weight of ~70 kg) and toss all of it into a big pool of stomach acid my mage could use all the products of the chemical reaction to create a creature for his evil army, for example a wolf.
How close to a wolf can I get if my mage were to use all the molecules in the pool that are not stomach acid to create this creature?
Even when the goal is to come as close to a normal living wolf as possible it’s most important to create something that looks like a big wolf to a frightened villager in a medieval fantasy setting involving a lot of magic. Therefore it doesn’t have to be alive and can miss or have other characteristics as well so long as the appearance still resembles a wolf.
What I am thinking about: the products from this reaction may be not sufficient to create a creature, but I don’t know what would be missing or how to use excess products as all products need to be used in the process. For example would this creature have none or a lot of the following:
- a brain?
This question is similar to another one I asked before (Using only molecules found in humans: How close can I get to creating a wolf?), but this time I don’t ask about transforming the whole human body into a werewolf. Instead I want to build a wolf only from digested blood (meaning the blood has to have reacted with the stomach acid before being used).