415.20 Organics: It could be that organic chemistries do not require nuclei. 
Fig. 415.22 
415.22 The cube is the prime minimum omnisymmetrical allspace filler. But the cube is nonstructural until its six square faces are triangularly diagonaled. When thus triangularly diagonaled, it consists of one tetrahedron with four oneeighth octahedra, of three isosceles and one equilateralfaced tetrahedron, outwardly applied to the nuclear equilateral tetrahedron's four triangular faces. Thus structurally constituted, the superficially faced cube is prone to closestpacking selfassociability. In order to serve as the carbon ring (with its sixsidedness), the cube of 14 spheres (with its six faces) could be joined with six other cubes by single atoms nestable in its six square face centers, which singleness of sphericity linkage potential is providable by Hydrogen 1. 
415.42 Starting with the center of the nucleus: plus one, plus two, plus three, plus four, outwardly into the last layer of nuclear uniqueness, whereafter the next pulsation becomes the minus fourness of the outer layer (fifth action); the sixth event is the minus threeness of canceling out the third layer; the seventh event is the minus twoness canceling out the second layer; thc eighth event is the minus oneness returning to the center of the nucleus^{__} all of which may be identified with the frequency pulsations of nuclear systems. 
415.43 The None or Nineness/Noneness permits wave frequency propagation cessation. The Nineness/Zeroness becomes a shutoff valve. The Zero/Nineness provides the number logic to account for the differential between potential and kinetic energy. The Nineness/Zeroness becomes the number identity of vector equilibrium, that is, energy differentiation at zero. (See Secs. 1230 et seq. and the Scheherazade Number.) 
415.44 The eightness being nucleic may also relate to the relative abundance of isotopal magic numbers, which read 2, 8, 20, 50, 82, 126.... 
415.45 The inherent zerodisconnectedness accounts for the finite energy packaging and discontinuity of Universe. The vector equilibria are the empty set tetrahedra of Universe, i.e., the tetrahedron, being the minimum structural system of Universe independent of size, its four facet planes are at maximum remoteness from their opposite vertexes and may have volume content of the third power of the linear frequency. Whereas in the vector equilibrium all four planes of the tetrahedra pass through the same opposite vertex^{__}which is the nuclear vertex^{__}and have no volume, frequency being zero: F^{0}. 
415.50
VectorEquilibrium ClosestPacking Configurations:
The vector
equilibrium has four unique sets of axes of symmetry:

415.51 Consequently, the (nonucleusaccommodating) icosahedron formed of equiradius, triangularly closestpacked spheres occurs only as a onespherethick shell of any frequency only. While the icosahedron cannot accommodate omnidirectionally closest packed multishell growth, it can be extended from any one of its triangular faces by closestpacked sphere agglomerations. Two icosahedra can be facebonded. 
415.52
The icosahedron has three unique sets of axes of symmetry:

415.53 While the 15axes set and the 6axes set of the icosahedron are always angularly askew from the vector equilibrium's four out of its 10 axes of symmetry are parallel to the set of four axes of symmetry of the vector equilibrium. Therefore, the icosahedron may be faceextended to produce chain patterns conforming to the tetrahedron, octahedron, vector equilibrium, and rhombic dodecahedron in omnidirectional, closestpacking coordination^{__} but only as chains; for instance, as open linear models of the octahedron's edges, etc. 
Fig. 415.55 
415.55 Nucleus and Nestable Configurations in Tetrahedra: In any number of successive planar layers of tetrahedrally organized sphere packings, every third triangular layer has a sphere at its centroid (nucleus). The dark ball rests in the valley between three balls, where it naturally falls most compactly and comfortably. The next layer is three balls to the edge, which means twofrequency. There are six balls in the third layer, and there very clearly is a nest right in the middle. There are ten balls in the fourth layer: but we cannot nest a ball in the middle because it is already occupied by a dark centroid ball. Suddenly the pattern changes, and it is no longer nestable. 
415.56 At first, we have a dark ball at the top; then a second layer of three balls with a nest but no nucleus. The third layer with six balls has a nest but no nucleus. The fourth layer with ten balls has a dark centroid ball at the nucleus but no nestable position in the middle. The fifth layer (five balls to the edge; four frequency) has 15 balls with a nest again, but no nucleus. This 35 sphere tetrahedron with five spheres on each edge is the lowest frequency tetrahedron system that has a central sphere or nucleus. (See Fig. A, illustration 415.55.) 
415.57 The threefrequency tetrahedron is the highest frequency singlelayer, closest packed sphere shell without a nuclear sphere. This threefrequency, 20sphere, empty, or nonsphere nucleated, tetrahedron may be enclosed by an additional shell of 100 balls; and a next layer of 244 balls totaling 364, and so on. (See Fig. B, illustration 415.55.) 
415.58 Basic Nestable Configurations: There are three basic nestable possibilities shown in Fig. C. They are (1) the regular tetrahedron of four spheres; (2) the oneeighth octahedron of seven spheres; and (3) the quarter tetrahedron, with a 16th sphere nesting on a planar layer of 15 spheres. Note that this "nesting" is only possible on triangular arrays that have no sphere at their respective centroids. This series is a prime hierarchy. One sphere on three is the first possibility with a central nest available. One sphere on six is the next possibility with an empty central nest available. One sphere on 10 is impossible as a ball is already occupying the geometrical center. The next possibility is one on 15 with a central empty nest available. 
415.59 Note that the 20ball empty set (see Fig. B, illustration 415.55) consists of five sets of fourball simplest tetrahedra and can be assembled from five separate tetrahedra. The illustration shows four fourball tetrahedra at the vertexes colored "white." The fifth fourball tetrahedron is dark colored and occupies the central octahedral space in an inverted position. In this arrangement, the four dark balls of the inverted central tetrahedron appear as center balls in each of the four 10ball tetrahedral faces. 
Next Section: 416.00 