The heaviest element known to science was recently discovered by physicists.
The element, tentatively named Administratium, has no protons or electrons and thus has an atomic number of 0.
However, it does have 1 neutron, 125 assistant neutrons, 75 vice neutrons and 111 assistant vice-neutrons, for an atomic number of 312.
The 312 particles are held together by a force that involves the continuous exchange of meson-like particles called morons.
Since it has no electrons, Administratium is inert.
However, it can be detected chemically, as it impedes every action with which it comes in contact.
According to the discoverers, one reaction that normally requires less than one second was extended to four days by the presence of a minute amount of Administratium.
Administratium has a half-life of approximately three years, at which time it does not actually decay but instead undergoes a reorganization in which assistant neutrons, vice-neutrons and assistant vice-neutrons exchange places.
Some studies suggest that its atomic mass actually increases in each reorganization.
Research at other laboratories indicates that Administratium occurs naturally in the atmosphere.
It tends to concentrate at certain points, such as government agencies, large corporations, and universities, and can usually be found in the newest, best appointed, and best maintained buildings.
Scientists point out that Administratium is known to be toxic at any level of concentration and can easily destroy any productive reaction where it is allowed to accumulate. Attempts are being made to determine how Administratium can be controlled to prevent irreversible damage, but results to date are not promising.
Editor's Note: in circulating this to some friends, I got the following reply:
I guess you chose not to include the information on "technocratium"...the element that has no protons and all free electrons - it is uncontrollable (even in the presence of administradium) and has the ability to keep on designing things even after all requirements have been met.