Four of the chemical elements are after the hamlet of Ytterby near Stockholm, where the minerals containing them were first located.
The elements are erbium, terbium, yttrium, and ytterbium.
In contrast, France, Germany, Russia, and the United States have one element apiece named in their honor.
In fact, Corporatium's mass will actually increase over time, since each reorganization causes some morons to become neutrons forming isodopes.
Alas, Great Britain has none...except for maybe strontium which, as Sheila Glidewell pointed out to me, was named after the Scottish town Strontian, in the Argyllshire district, where strontium carbonate mineral was first identified in the late 18th century.
And finally, there is a nice story about the element cobalt, which is named after the evil spirit the kobald, which rumour said haunted mines and poisoned the miners.
Convention suggests that if the genes' human counterparts are discovered, they will be given the same names: A major research institution recently announced the discovery of the heaviest element yet known to science.
This new element tentatively has been named "Corporatium." Corporatium has 1 neutron, 12 assistant neutrons, 75 deputy neutrons, and 111 assistant deputy neutrons, giving it an atomic mass of 312.