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Intersion is the process by which basic elemental variables are defined for a specific dimension or plane. The Universal Nomenclature Convention bases its protocols from intersion procedures, using certain letters and numbers to briefly describe the dimension based on its characteristics.

Baseline Elemental Structure

The Baseline Elemental Structure (BES) is the natural model in which elements exist within a dimension or plane. So far, 4 different BES have been described.

Atomic

The atomic BES model is the most common throughout dimensional existence. It is intersed into 72% of all discovered dimensions, including D-5g2, D-5g3, and D-9x9. The model consists of 3-dimensional modular particles (atoms) which consist of 3 sub-particles (protons, neutrons, electrons).

Linear

The linear BES model is the second rarest model throughout dimensional existence. It is intersed into 12% of all discovered dimensions, most notably D-2f3 and D-4x3. It consists of Tersing strings of varying lengths, which in certain patterns and configurations yield different elements.

Planar

The planar BES model is the rarest model throughout dimensional existence. It is intersed into 1% of all discovered dimensions. Only two life-sustaining dimensions utilize this model, D-9d3 and D-9h2. The model consists of bi-dimensional planes, which in certain patterns and configurations yield different elements.

Geometric

The geometric BES is the second most common model throughout dimensional existence. It is intersed into 15% of all discovered dimensions. As a general rule, only divine-class dimensions utilize this model, including D-1a1. It consists of 10 separate fundamental objects, which when combined in specific amounts through divine processes, alongside certain amounts of Tersing energy, produce different elements.