A method is presented to broaden implicit surface modeling. The implicit surfaces usually employed in computer graphics are two dimensional manifolds because they are defined by real-valued functions that impose a binary regionalization of space (i.e., an inside and an outside). When tiled, these surfaces yield edges of degree two. The new method allows the definition of implicit surfaces with boundaries (i.e., edges of degree one) and intersections (i.e., edges of degree three or more). These non-manifold implicit surfaces are defined by a multiple regionalization of space. The definition includes a list of those pairs of regions whose separating surface is of interest.