The conservation of momentum states (see *here*):

For a system of objects, a component of the momentum (**p** = *m***v**, the mass times the velocity) along a chosen direction is constant, if no net outside force with a component in this chosen direction acts on the system.

The corresponding principle for levamentum states:

For a system of objects, a component of the *levamentum* (**q** = *n***w**, the vass times the *lenticity*) along a chosen direction is constant, if no net outside *release* with a component in this chosen direction acts on the system.

The momentum is equivalent to the force (*m***a**) required to bring a body to a stop in a unit length of time. Correspondingly, the *levamentum* is equivalent to the *release* (*n***b**) required to bring a body to a stop in a unit length of *distance*.

The definition of mass as found *here* is

**mass**, in physics, quantitative measure of inertia, a fundamental property of all matter. It is, in effect, the resistance that a body of matter offers to a change in its speed or position upon the application of a force. The greater the mass of a body, the smaller the change produced by an applied force.

In other words, with constant momentum, the greater the mass, the smaller the velocity.

The corresponding definition of its inverse, vass, would then be

**vass**, in physics, quantitative measure of *facilia*, fundamental property of all matter. It is, in effect, the *nonresistance* that a body of matter offers to a change in its *pace* or position upon the application of a *release*. The greater the vass of a body, the *larger* the change produced by an applied release.

In other words, with constant levamentum, the greater the vass, the smaller the lenticity, which means the faster the motion.