Cameronium (atomic number 0) is the "nothing" atom. It was discovered by Rayford Von Pruben during an intense toast kicking session.


Rayford Von Pruben was one of the many toast kicking scientists, except his theories relating to toast kicking have lead to many major discoveries. During a toast kicking session, Von Pruben kicked a toast with the side of his foot rather than the front. This caused a lapse in the space in front of the toast causing all of the Cameronium to move away. Afterwards, a giant vacuum formed and caused many of the once stable elements and compounds to crush into it. It was theorized that these particles went exactly 1 millimeter per millisecond under the speed of light to move into the Cameronium Vacuum. Rayford was hospitalized, and in the hospital wrote the Theory of Cameronium Mechanics. Using this math equation, he proved Cameronium has to exist, otherwise toast could not, which would be an impossibility.

$T^2t^2/Cc = (C/c^Tt)T$

(where t = slice of toast, T = loaf of toast, c = Cameronium atom, C = -1 Cameronium Ion)


Cameronium is the most radioactive element to date. Isotopes of Cameronium (Cm-1) contain exactly one neutron in the nucleus. However, Cameronium is the only element that has unlimited isotopes. Cameronium also has unlimited ions too. Cameronium +1 has a proton in the nucleus. Cameronium -1 has an electron moving around radically (a Cameronium atom does not have the usual rings that most atoms do. Most subatomic particles float around freely in the atom).

Cameronium is used in all chemistry practices. Every element known has Cameronium in it. The most stable have an even number of Cameronium and the same amount of the opposite ions. For example, Vanadium has one Cameronium +27 and 2 Cameronium -13 and one Cameronium -1.

Critics of Cameronium say it is not an atom, but just the subatomic particles themselves. This has been disproven using the Toast Levitation Paradox, also a discovery of Von Pruben.

The study of Cameronium and its properties are called Juckanamugetology.

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