There are actually many ways to arrange the balances (what it actually is is a decision tree), but the above isn't how I'm going to view it actually. I'm going to put the hands that continue on one side, and the folds on the other. I'm also going to try to keep the typically larger groups as main branches on the tree. Lastly, I'm going to incorporate into my diagram the betting (VBets & Bluffs) hands.
Here's the tree when you have the option to bet or check OOP (note: when you check, you are also deciding what to do afterwards if your opponent bets since that will decide the EV of your check, and that your opponent may also check behind, which also contributes to your EV). Also note: 64 possible combinations of arrangements if it's all or none when tipping each balance:
^ Opp Check Bluff V-Bet
By the way, this previous one would be built on another one for pre-flop ranges of either 3-bet connectors or top ranks!
Here's the tree when you have the option to bet or check IP (4 combinations of possible arrangements):
Here's the tree when you're facing a bet IP (note: if you're OOP, you're using the first tree where you check with a decision of what you'll do afterwards). Also note there are 16 combinations of arrangements:
Call-Lower Call-Higher Bluff-Raise V-Raise
I'll address the Call-Lower/Higher in depth later on. There's a bit of an exception to the 'balance' model on that one; basically when you call, you can call more by either calling with more bluff-catchers (lower side of your calling range, instead of folding it) or call with more of your higher value hands (higher side of your calling range, instead of betting it). And in fact, it's an even more special exception because you can do both at once; in the model, this would be like keeping the Call-Lower and Call-Higher balance level, while the whole side of the balance underneath it was heavier.
If you noticed in the example scenarios above, I also compared the ranges to the pot odds, as well as to a 50% amount; these are common thresholds that must be considered when you decide 'how far' to tip each balance.