Tuesday, 21 March 2017

The Globinscular Region

The globinscular region is a diffusional matrix that separates most of the embrophemes within a fendument. A number of embrophemes move through the globinscular region, and the effect of daerthropes is communicated through this region. As such, this region is very important.

You may occasionally find that embrophemes within the globinscular region are referred to as grellitrae.

The proportional amount of a particular daerthrope within the globinscular region is referred to as the globinscular density of that daerthrope, and is written as γ(symbol representing daerthrope), e.g. γ(e).

Although it is true to assume that a particular daerthrope would be more prevalent in certain parts of the fendument, it is a feature of the globinscular region that a change to the globinscular density of a given daerthrope is felt globally. For example, when the amount of eolim produced by the Neerg Ristor valve is such that its globinscular density increases to a particular critical value, the effect is felt immediately by an embropheme called Duncan's Band and certain changes are instigated. This is the case even when there may not be any eolim currently in the vicinity of Duncan's Band.

Daerthropes may therefore affect a embropheme in a number of ways:
  • by direct external contact with the embropheme
  • by daerthropic reaction within the embropheme
  • by the embropheme detecting a specific change to the globinscular density of the daerthrope.
Although it is possible for some embrophemes to react to a daerthrope without having physical contact, two daerthropes can only react to each other when they physically meet. Daerthropic reactions do not usually occur within the globinscular region; they tend to take place within a specific embropheme, e.g. xebosynthesis occurs within the corlex rotunda.

As mentioned earlier, daerthropes can be divided into three categories. This depends upon the ability of a given daerthrope to move through the globinscular region. Some daerthropes are unable to enter the region at all — these are called aglobic daerthropes. Some can traverse the region without any problem — these are called autoglobic daerthropes. The third type of daerthrope — phlabaglobic — can also enter the globinscular region, but only carried by a minute embropheme called a phlabum. Phlaba will be discussed in more detail when the pendiphlabatic and dipendiphlabatic neulones are examined.

Globic Types of Daerthrope

A Autoglobic Able to traverse the globinscular region unaided by phlabum
B Phlabaglobic Needs a phlabum to traverse the globinscular region
C Aglobic Unable to traverse the globinscular region even with a phlabum

Like many parts of the fendument, the globinscular region is prone to change under certain circumstances. The most obvious of these changes is an aggravated remorph of the globinscular region — or argrination — which is a cumulative alteration to the physical structure of the matrix. This occurs periodically in that subset of the globinscular region that lies approximately half way along the length of the plaurioa, and more specifically around the corlex region.

Argrination prevents certain embrophemes from occupying that part of the globinscular region. As the argrination increases so does the “no-go” area, and the effect is to effectively repel these embrophemes from that part of the region. This effect is known as Argrinal Repulsion, and it is most noticeable on pendiphlabatic and dipendiphlabatic neulones, embrophemes that otherwise tend to be drawn towards each other. Argrination, and its negation, are caused by changes to Duncan's Band.

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