THESE ARE ALL FUNDAMENTAL ELECTRICAL ELEMENTS.
All passive components include RLC and a switch in each model.
A cap has ESR (ohm) and SRF (MHz) which includes ESL (nH).
A choke, L has DCR and SRF (MHz) with Cp and DCR (ohms).
A resistor has L of about 0.3nH/mm and C depending on the area to the height of a ground plane.
OK, but what's all the gobbledegook about switches?
A switch is a conductor that is ON=1=closed or OFF=0=open and insulator. . . Logical right?
It also has parasitic inductance, L when closed or capacitance, C when open.
Otherwise, in logic, we just use the binary notation: 0,1.
But the real world including logic is all analog. For example, there is a time delay, rise times voltage margins to the threshold, ESD protection and power consumption or losses.
A semiconductor switch has capacitance specs for input, output and feedback (Miller effect).
A FET switch tends to have a constant Coss * RdsOn minimum with a small variation due to Vds max, and structural 3D geometry. These have extremely high conductance gain Zin/out but low gm and high capacitance.
Compared to BJTs which have very high gm very high hFE up to 5000 but 250 typically. gm =Is/Vbe is variable, just as in FETs but 10x higher but has very low input capacitance unless they have extremely low Rce in mohms.
Mechanical switch degradation affects Ron by several orders of magnitude. There are 2 basic classes. Gold plated up to 2A and silver alloy over 2A. Then there are Mil-Spec gold plated, and current switches>100A called "contactor" switches and HV (kV) rated switches in vacuum and SF6 used in the AC power distribution industry for kW and MW switches.
Low voltage switches can be solenoid activated such as car engine starters with a 20A relay powering a 1000 A solenoid with a low duty factor. But generally low voltage relays have a capacity current gain from 1000 to 5000.
There are other Fundamental elements too.
Transformer, spark gap, memristor, diode, LED, delay line, etc . etc.