The VX Module (named after its original manufacturing company, Volt Xoccula) is the primary locus of the VX System. "VX System" describes a series of Volt Xoccula machines and computational arrays developed over the past 75 years, and primarily utilized to systematically draw correlations between various active points in a statistically unbalanced chemical markup, in order to reduce reactivity in its final solution. Utilizing data polled throughout this process, and by outputting signals of the designer's choice during operation, the VX System can interact with the physical world in very immediate ways.
The VX Module is compatible with many, many interchangeable parts (also 'modules') that are interchangeable and variously modifiable. While this introduces a somewhat steep learning curve for VX newcomers, it makes the potential uses of the VX Module (and the other modules which comprise the VX System) virtually limitless.
In the broadest sense, a VX Module is a transductional modulator for myriad types of orthorgonoenergetic signals. It is most commonly used for retrodisinverting efferent quantum magnitudes. Given sufficient time and ingenuity, both hobbyists and industrialists have put various versions of the VX Module to work on problems ranging from quark flipping to realtime retromolecular spectography to game theory algorithm development.
VX tournaments often focus on solving physiotemporal logic problems, photon-neutrino manipulation, or making nifty music and lights from scratch. Research into VX in recent times has focused on the implications of Yalgeth's Limit and Colmobonalism.