Figure 6: Neutron cross-bridges are anticipated to occur within the nuclear polymer. These result in accumulation of discrete forces at the common node. In Figure (a) we have the following. (1) The proton and neutrons each have their own arrangements of discrete forces. We presume these may be configured, something like this. (2) HEDs: three orthogonal hyperfine-fibril emission directions. In Figure (b) we have the following. (1) Particules also have an emission sequence across the HEDs which also creates the matter-antimatter species differentiation. By synchronization, we do not mean that particules emit all their discrete forces at once. Instead assembled particules need to synchronize their emissions into these sequences. One conjectured assembly locus of energization is shown here. (2) By synchronizing emissions of discrete forces (strong force), the particule gains more complete HEDs and hence greater stability. This is particularly important for the neutrons, which otherwise have incomplete HEDs (hence decay when isolated). (3) The assembly locus of energization is also proposed as the mechanism for the generations of matter, but the causality is incompletely understood. In Figure (c) we have the following. (1) The locus of energization pulls the reactive ends together and holds them there while the synchronization remains. This causes one reactive end from each particule to colocate in an assembly. (2) The other reactive end is free to make other arrangements, for example, bonds—even of a different type—with another particule. These other arrangements propagate their effects superluminally to the assembled reactive end. Thus, some perturbation of ANY part of the assembly or its periphery affects the whole. It is therefore important, if stability is to be achieved, that the entire extended assembly is stable. (3) The sum of the discrete forces in HED notation from the proton perspective is which is still a full unit of positive charge. (For HED notation see http://dx.doi.org/10.5539/apr.v5n5107). In Figure (d) we have the following. (1) The triple-joint enables a bridge neutron configuration within the nuclear polymer. The example shows 4Be5. Additional principles determine where the bridge neutrons are permitted.