Figure 3: Cisphasic assembly of proton and neutron (p  #  n), showing the processes and how the two particules complement each other’s discrete force emissions. In Figure (a) we have the following. (1) Proton. This is the energizing side. (2) We present this interaction as the neutron doing all the adjustment, though both are involved. (3) Neutron needs to be in a suitable state regarding orientation, frequency, and phase. (4) Particules respond to each other’s discrete forces as they come closer. (5) If the state is unsuitable, then the neutron may be repulsed. In Figure (b) we have the following. (1) Neutron rearranges active HEDS to match (both particules may do this). (2) The frequencies of the two particules are pulled into synchronicity. The original individual frequencies would be slightly different, due to the different type of particule (rest mass) and energy. In Figure (c1) we have the following. (1) The particules merge to form a new assembly structure. (2) Each HED now has 2 positive discrete forces (inwards) and one negative (outwards), that is, x11.1 configuration. The total charge is still +1. (3) The subcomponents lose their individuality and become a new assembly, in this case a pn. (4) This is a closed assembly. In Figure (c2) we have the following. (1) The neutron is able to rearrange its active HEDs to align with the new planes presented by the proton. (2) This is a right angle. (3) For this structure to be stable these open ends, they will need to be joined together, if necessary by other neutrons and protons. The quality of these other joints determines the overall stability of the assembly.