The main concept that drives the idealization of this world is how would an atom based lifeform (as in, a lifeform that would look like an atom - i.e.: have a nucleus - made of components much like protons and neutrons - and orbitants - much like electrons) - the Lexferon - be, biologically and societally. To further study this we'll have in consideration only one planet of study. Other lifeforms that I feel like toying with will get their own planets but will be still considered parts of this universe.
It could also be noted that the original pronunciation in mind for Lexfera is /lɛksɸeɾa/, and, similarly enough the pronunciation for Lexferon is /lɛksɸeɾõ/
The universe that hosts the lifeforms we're studying, most of which that belong on one particularly galaxy, consisting of 8 planets all of which orbit a star much like our sun and are equidistants to each other.
All planets have moons but not all planets have lifeforms and none of them have developped the technology to travel between planets.
The first planet to be the object of our study is Choma, a planet at about 2AU distance from its star and therefore a year of roughly 1022 earth days. It has a radius of about three times Earth's and a surface gravity of roughly 12g. Commons elements on the planet include hydrogen, oxygen, nitrogen, carbon, boron, sulphur, gold, silver, osmium, platinum, titanium, iron, aluminum, fluorine, and tin. It contains lifeforms made mostly of oxinitrosulphonated biochemistry (composed mostly of oxygen, nitrogen, sulphur and hydrogen atoms), with boron and carbon taking jobs more similar to them in compounds.