# Our Three Dimensional Narrow World and Hypercube

# Our Three Dimensional Narrow World and Hypercube

- Can the contents be taken without opening a cabinet?
- How can an entity be seen in the same place in more than one place, like different entities?
- Is it possible to explain in a multitude of spiritual beings that come and go from time to time in our dimensions?
- A different view of the world and the universe.

## Our Three Dimensional Narrow World and Hypercube

We describe the space we are in as three-dimensional (width-depth). With the understanding of relativistic theory, a time is added to these three coordinates, and a total four dimensional universe is depicted. To better understand the concept of dimension, let’s start with one dimension, the ‘right’. In fact, this one-dimensional line does not have to be ‘right’, it can be any ‘curve’. We can express the position of any point on a curve with a single number.

For example, we can see the Ankara-Istanbul route as a one-dimensional line, expressing every point on this road with a kilometer. An example of two dimensions is ‘plane’. The top of a table (ideally) is a two-dimensional plane. We can express any point on the table with two numbers as the width and height coordinates. If we get a height perpendicular to this plane we get three dimensions. As an example of three dimensions we can give a cube. To describe the position of any point in the cube, a particular corner is referred to as the zero point (origin), and the position of the point is expressed by three numbers on the x, y, z axes.

#### After one, two, and three dimensions, we are clogged, so we can not give an example of a four-dimensional object.

The world we know and play in our minds is up to three dimensions. Even if we express the higher dimensional spaces in the language of mathematics and think about their characteristics, it is very difficult for us to visualize them in our minds.

Edwin A. Abbott, who narrated this limitation in the 1880s, tells a two-dimensional world in his novel Flatland. This world is flat and flat like a sheet of paper, two dimensions. Square and Apartment Beyler are the inhabitants of this world. The motions, visions and imaginations of these flat individuals are always limited to this two-dimensional world. For example, Mr. Kare never saw the inside of the Circle; Because it has to be opened somewhere in the circle surrounding the Circle so that it can be seen. One day, this flat, that is, a three-dimensional globe from outside the two-dimensional world, begins with the Head of Square.

The sphere tries to explain the three-dimensional space to the Kare; But he can not tell. Then, in order to give Kare an idea, the Sphere slowly enters the two-dimensional world of Kare from one side to the other. Like a sinking ball, the globe is seen as a point in the two-dimensional world (the contact point of smoothing). Then it becomes a growing circle. Then it begins to shrink again and disappears after pointing to a point. Although the square remains astonished, the three dimensions can not visualize what it is like until they come up above the two-dimensional world that they are trapped in, and see all the inhabitants of that world (ie, the shapes of the circle, etc.) from above.

#### “How about a four-dimensional space?”

Perhaps the easiest way to think is to compare the two and three dimensions as in the story and to make logic about the transition from three to four dimensions. For example, what if there were living things in a four-dimensional space? First of all, it would be very easy for him to lose an entity that lives in a four-dimensional world among three-dimensional people like us. In a two-dimensional space, for example, consider a cismin that is on a sheet of paper, rising to the outside of the paper. This object can go backwards by playing a millimeter (in the height direction), disappearing from the eye, and playing a millimeter.

##### Another interesting feature is that for an entity that lives in a four-dimensional world, the inside and the outside of three-dimensional objects can be seen and accessed together.

If we return to our two-dimensional-three-dimensional example again; The two shapes on the same paper page can not see each other and can not reach each other unless the shape is cut open. But an entity using the third dimension sees the interior of the two-dimensional shapes at the same time and can reach them directly. Here are some interesting examples: to get the contents of a room without opening a cabinet, or to reach out to a patient without touching any other place and cut off the appendicitis …

If we think of the intersection of two dimensions in a more complex way, we can imagine that much more different appearances are due to a single entity. For example, a cube can be a square in a two-dimensional space, as well as a triangle, according to its position. A more interesting, four-dimensional entity can be seen as a different entity in the same and more than one place in a three-dimensional world. For example, let’s imagine that we dipped a lifeboat upright in water. This object, which is three-dimensional, is seen as two separate circles in two separate places, when the surface of the water is viewed in two dimensions.

##### Today, the “super-string” theory, discussed in the physical environment, accepts a universe of dimensions not four, but ten (together with time).

As the theories outside the three dimensions that we know about the theory are closed to themselves, they do not show up from the micro-realm we perceive to the macro-realm. These excess dimensions exist only on scales much lower than the atomic core particles. It may be possible to understand with the example that the dimensions are closed and invisible. Let’s imagine that we cover a whole surface by frequently laying a bag of dry beans on a flat surface. For someone who looks very far away, this is a two-dimensional structure, a flat surface.

But if you look closely, you will see that the basic particles that make up this are actually three-dimensional bean grains. But the third dimension, the thickness, is so small that it is trapped in particles and is therefore not recognized in the macro world. Now, in order to create a parallel with our previous accounts, let’s take another example: Let’s make a picture of this surface made of beans.

Create a spot of this table with a face painted on each faciae. Then turn these beans back one by one. The picture we made disappears. The picture reappears when you turn the beans. It is possible that such extreme dimensions trapped in the depths of subatomic particles may be conceived in some extraordinary ways.

#### The point is a geometric structure of size 0 (zero)

When we move the point in one direction, we get a one dimensional structure: the right part

When we move the correct piece in a direction perpendicular to it, we get a two-dimensional structure: square.

Kareyi, when we move the plane perpendicular to it, we get a three-dimensional structure: the cube.

We need to pay attention to the fact that each time we move the object in a new direction, at a new dimension perpendicular to the dimensions in which it lies.

After the third dimension, there is no direction we can go.

But if we could move further in a fourth direction, a four-dimensional ‘hypercube’ would be achieved.

An alternative idea is that the universe we live in is in the form of a three-dimensional “dice” in a higher-dimensional universe. Our situation resembles the Square Brain situation, which is trapped in a two-dimensional page in a three-dimensional space in the “Flat Country” story.

From this point of view, three of the four known fundamental forces, namely weak and strong nuclear forces and electromagnetic waves (most importantly light) can not go beyond these three dimensions; So we do not see beyond our three-dimensional space (perhaps these forces penetrate these dimensions, but we do not notice). But it is claimed that the force of gravity penetrates beyond these three dimensions.

##### It is difficult to count the possible things that we can get out of the three-dimensional space and time dimension that we have achieved.

For instance, the possibility that time and space are not flat but bent inward or outward can open doors to other extraordinary powers. For example, the surface of the earth is a surface on which we can accept two dimensions. This sphere surface is actually a three-dimensional space, a convex two-dimensional surface.

As a result of being a sphere, when we go straight in one direction, we return to the same point again. It is possible to think of the same thing for the three-dimensional universe. So if the universe has a “sphere” structure in four dimensions, you should come to the same place after a while when you are going straight in space. I mean a space that is not endless, but is not endless. Another consequence is that there can be hidden paths in the universe we live in, as well as a curtail way from a cursed point to another. It is a common matter that black holes serve in such science fiction-novels.

What is described above shows that the world we live in and that we have in our minds is very limited in a broader sense of the physical world. Materialist approaches trapped within the framework of the three-dimensional world can not satisfy the spiritual and angelic realms, at least the human mind and heart, which are open to the understanding of them (as seen in the striking examples given above) and are actually equipped with very rich faculties. Therefore, it is possible when we are based on the multidimensional approach to the universe, to explain the spiritual beings that come in and out of our dimensions from time to time, as well as the heart and soul life ratios.

**Abdullah EREN**

*Resources Our Three Dimensional Narrow World and Hypercube*

*Resources Our Three Dimensional Narrow World and Hypercube*

- Edwin A. Abbott, FLATLAND, A Romance of Many Dimensions (Translator: Hasan Fehmi Nemli), Düzülke, Ayraç Publications, 1999. For English full text: http // ry4an.org / flatland /
- Rudy Rucker, Spaceland, A Novel of the Fourth Dimension, Tom Doherty Associates, 2002.
- Hypercube’s Home Page, The Fourth Dimension, http://www.geocities.com/CapeCanaveral/7997/

The point is a geometric structure of size 0 (zero).

When we move the point in one direction, we get a one dimensional structure: the right part

When we move the correct piece in a direction perpendicular to it, we get a two-dimensional structure: square.

Kareyi, when we move the plane perpendicular to it, we get a three-dimensional structure: the cube.

We need to pay attention to the fact that each time we move the object in a new direction, at a new dimension perpendicular to the dimensions in which it lies.

After the third dimension, there is no direction we can go. But if we could move further in a fourth direction, a four-dimensional ‘hypercube’ would be achieved.

**Our Three Dimensional Narrow World and Hypercube** – Translated by Google Translate

**Our Three Dimensional Narrow World and Hypercube**– Translated by Google Translate