n. The fifth forgotten enantiomorph, an element in the present metallic series of the Neo-Mendeleoffean periodic table, after cinnabar, (with a negative atomic number of - 85 and negative atomic weight of -186) and which has the property of being able to combine with any of the other free radicals outside of its metallic bond and is used mainly as mental armor, since it binds freely with negative germanium and other negative metallic elements.
“The exact location of the elenebar could not be precisely determined because it had significantly merged with the unending hills of the Welsh mythological landscape and had to be ‘called into being’ through the sound of drills in the ancient rocks.” Mining for Pleasure. Dyland Llandsaft. 1802.
Llandsaft, Dyland (1986–1989). As the Welsh precursor of Mendeleev and classifier of the mythological elements in the landscape of Wales, Llandsaft, independently wealthy and immensely curious, roamed the Welsh countryside collecting specimens of rocks, which he claimed were “older than the earth” and “belonged” to the mythical kingdom of Wales “before time had been born.” An element such as Suppurifium, which has a negative atomic weight of 15, exists, says Llandsaft, in an enantiomorphic relationship with Phosphorus (atomic weight +15) and is termed by Llandsaft as the “ghost of phosphorus,” providing the necessary chemical support needed by this “visible” element. In fact, each mythological element within Llandsaft’s periodic table contains its corresponding positive element. When a new element is found, radium, for example, another negative element within the Welsh mythological landscape has also been found or must also be found, so he had postulated. When a new element is “created,” for example, within the cloud chamber of particle accelerators, Californium, for example, at that instant, theory predicts, a corresponding mythological element is also created. However, unlike protons and anti-protons, neutrons and anti-neutrons, leptons and anti-leptons, etc., real and mythological elements cannot and will not annihilate each other on contact, though there has, to date, been no contact between the two sets of elements. But, as would be expected, experiments are under way to create a “meeting of particle alignments,” a conference chaired by the two minds of the participants. Then, we may have some idea of whether or not Llandsaft’s mythological alignment may “shadow support” or undermine or “fashion forth” the so-called “negative Mendelevium” structures.