In chemistry; chirality is generally defined in 2 ways.
Lord Kelvin's definition: "I call any geometrical figure, or group of points, chiral, and say it has chirality, if its image in a plane mirror, ideally realized, cannot be brought to coincide with itself" (source: 1. chirality.org , 2. Biochemistry book by Lubert Stryer.)
"If a tetrahedral (sp3) carbon atom contains a different chemical group on each of its 4 hands, the central carbon atom is called chiral. Though there are some exceptions where we do not found any chiral carbon still some compounds can be chiral. Chiral molecules cannot be superposed with their 3-dimensional mirror image" (common classroom-definition for chirality).
But it seems the first definition is the basic definition; and the second definition seems to be a corollary or application of the first definition.
Now I want to know; is it possible to 'prove' or 'derive' the second definition (better to say second statement or second description) from the first (Lord Kelvin's) definition mathematically or geometrically or logically? and if possible then how to prove the second definition from the first definition?
This question is related but different from this question