# What happens to the shared explained variation in a regression? (Shown with Balentine graph)

So I asked this question and didn't get a response that cleared up my understanding. I came across some material today that provokes my question again in a different context.

In some slides I'm going through, the creator included this diagram: Which was referred to as "Ballentine Graph".

If we run the regression $$\hat y = \hat \beta_0 + \hat \beta_1 X_1$$ Then we'll recover the yellow and brown portion of this graph as $$\hat \beta_1$$. Similarly for $$X_2$$. If we run the regression $$\hat y = \hat \beta_0 + \hat \beta_1 X_1 + \hat \beta_2 X_2$$ then $$\hat \beta_1$$ will now only be the yellow area. Similar results for $$X_2$$.

My question is, what happens to the brown area when $$X_1$$ and $$X_2$$ are both included in the regression? It'd be included in the coefficient recovered if $$X_1$$ and $$X_2$$ were included separately but it's not included in either if both regressors are included.

Why does brown disappear from both regressors. Where in mathematical space did it go? To me, it seems like $$X_1$$ and $$X_2$$ would have to share it but since this isn't the case, did it go into $$\hat \beta_0$$? Why?