Multi-dimensional world

One-dimensional world

One-dimensional
One-dimensional world

Two-dimensional world

Two-dimensional
Two-dimensional world

Multi-dimensional world

In physics and mathematics, the dimension of a space or object is informally defined as the minimum number of coordinates needed to specify any point within it. Thus a line has a dimension of one because only one coordinate is needed to specify a point on it – for example, the point at 5 on a number line. A surface such as a plane or the surface of a cylinder or sphere has a dimension of two because two coordinates are needed to specify a point on it – for example, both a latitude and longitude is required to locate a point on the surface of a sphere. The inside of a cube, a cylinder or a sphere is three-dimensional because three coordinates are needed to locate a point within these spaces.
The concept of dimension is not restricted to physical objects. High-dimensional spaces occur in mathematics and the sciences for many reasons, frequently as configuration spaces such as in Lagrangian or Hamiltonian mechanics; these are abstract spaces, independent of the physical space we live in.

The multiverse (or meta-universe) is the hypothetical set of infinite or finite possible universes (including the universe we consistently experience) that together comprise everything that exists: the entirety of space, time, matter, and energy as well as the physical laws and constants that describe them. The various universes within the multiverse are sometimes called parallel universes or "alternate universes".
The structure of the multiverse, the nature of each universe within it and the relationships among the various constituent universes, depend on the specific multiverse hypothesis considered. Multiple universes have been hypothesized in cosmology, physics, astronomy, religion, philosophy, transpersonal psychology, and fiction, particularly in science fiction and fantasy. In these contexts, parallel universes are also called "alternate universes", "quantum universes", "interpenetrating dimensions", "parallel dimensions", "parallel worlds", "alternate realities", "alternate timelines", and "dimensional planes," among others. The term 'multiverse' was coined in 1895 by the American philosopher and psychologist William James in a different context.
The multiverse hypothesis is a source of debate within the physics community. Physicists disagree about whether the multiverse exists, and whether the multiverse is a proper subject of scientific inquiry. Supporters of one of the multiverse hypotheses include Stephen Hawking, Steven Weinberg, Brian Greene, Max Tegmark, Alan Guth, Andrei Linde, Michio Kaku, David Deutsch, Leonard Susskind, Raj Pathria, Sean Carroll, Alex Vilenkin, Laura Mersini-Houghton, and Neil deGrasse Tyson. In contrast, critics such as Jim Baggott, David Gross, Paul Steinhardt, George Ellis and Paul Davies have argued that the multiverse question is philosophical rather than scientific, that the multiverse cannot be a scientific question because it lacks falsifiability, or even that the multiverse hypothesis is harmful or pseudoscientific. (Wikipedia)


 

4-dimensional


The world that mind can't visualize.
4-dimensional
4-dimensional


3-dimensional


3-dimensional world may be a visual illusion.
3-dimensional
A 3-D visual illusion


6-dimensional


Six-dimensional space is any space that has six dimensions, that is, six degrees of freedom, and that needs six pieces of data, or coordinates, to specify a location in this space.
6-dimentional
6-dimensional


High-dimensional space


High-dimensional spaces occur in mathematics and the sciences; these are abstract spaces, independent of the physical space we live in.
High-dimensional space
High-dimensional space



 


From matter to string
From matter to string
Image source
Spinning Calabi–Yau
Spinning Calabi–Yau manifold
Image source

Superstring theory

The mathematics used in superstring theory requires at least 10 dimensions. These dimensions, string theorists believe, are wrapped up in the curled-up space.
In 1919, Polish mathematician Theodor Kaluza proposed that the existence of a fourth spatial dimension.The idea, later refined by the Swedish mathematician Oskar Klein, was that space consisted of both extended and curled-up dimensions. The extended dimensions are the three spatial dimensions that we're familiar with, and the curled-up dimension is found deep within the extended dimensions and can be thought of as a circle.
To extend the curled-up space to include these added dimensions, imagine that spheres replace the Kaluza-Klein circles.
It turns out that, before superstring theory existed, two mathematicians, Eugenio Calabi of the University of Pennsylvania and Shing-Tung Yau of Harvard University, described six-dimensional geometrical shapes that superstring theorists say fit the bill for the kind of structures their equations call for. If we replace the spheres in curled-up space with these Calabi-Yau shapes, we end up with 10 dimensions: three spatial, plus the six of the Calabi-Yau shapes, plus one of time.
PBS/NOVA-Imagining Other Dimensions


Kaluza-Klein circles

Kaluza-Klein circles
Kaluza-Klein circles
The circles represent an additional spatial dimension that is curled up within every point of our familiar three-dimensional space.
To extend the curled-up space to include added dimensions, imagine that spheres replace the Kaluza-Klein circles


Six-dimensional Calabi–Yau manifold

Six-dimensional Calabi–Yau manifold
Six-dimensional Calabi–Yau manifold
If we replace the spheres in curled-up space with these Calabi-Yau shapes, we end up with 10 dimensions: three spatial, plus the six of the Calabi-Yau shapes, plus one of time


The Elegant Universe

The Elegant Universe
The Elegant Universe
Eleven dimensions, parallel universes, and a world made out of strings? It's not science fiction, it's string theory. Bestselling author and physicist Brian Greene offers a tour of this seemingly strange world in “The Elegant Universe,” a three-hour Peabody Award-winning miniseries.


M-theory

M-theory
M-theory
A schematic illustration of the relationship between M-theory, the five superstring theories, and eleven-dimensional supergravity. The shaded region represents a family of different physical scenarios that are possible in M-theory, and these last six theories arise as special limiting cases.



 

da Vinci
Leonardo da Vinci
Image source
da Vinci
Leonardo da Vinci
Image source

Multi-dimensional arts

“Principles for the Development of a Complete Mind:
1) Study the science of art.
2) Study the art of science.
3) Develop your senses, especially learn how to see.
4) Realize that everything connects to everything else...”
― Leonardo da Vinci


What are dimensions?

What are dimensions?
What are dimensions?


image source: What are dimensions?

Hyper dimensional street art in sao paulo

Hyper dimensional street art in sao paulo
Hyper dimensional street art


image source: onebigphoto.com/ raquel brust

Hyper Dimension, Super Famicom.

Hyper Dimension, Super Famicom
Dragon Ball Z


image source: www.tumblr.com

 

Share arts from Hyperdimensional Space Exploration Foundation

There are three sides to every story

three sides to every story
/_\   three sides to every story


image source: Hyperdimensional Space Exploration Foundation Supersillyus

The truth is out there.

A bridge to nowhere
A bridge to nowhere.


image source: Hyperdimensional Space Exploration Foundation Chris Lynch‎Glitch --> Artists Collective

 

Parallel universe arts


Fantasy dimension: Sci-Fi art of Dawid Michalczyk.

Dream flights

Dream flights
Dream flights


Chase

Chase
Chase


Someplace cold

Someplace cold
Someplace cold


Metaphysical Journey

Metaphysical Journey
youtube video: Metaphysical Journey



 

Fantasy universe arts


Walking in Universe

Walking in Universe
Walking in Universe


image source: hdwallpaperexpert.com

Unknown Universe

Unknown Universe
Unknown Universe


image source: hdwallpaperexpert.com

Universe Voyage

Universe Voyage
Universe Voyage


image source: hdwallpaperexpert.com

Universe Scenery

Universe Scenery
Universe Scenery


image source: hdwallpaperexpert.com

 

Universal Nature

Universal Nature
Universal Nature


image source: hdwallpaperexpert.com

Universe Door

Universe Door
Universe Door


image source: hdwallpaperexpert.com

Universal Glow

Universal Glow
Universal Glow


image source: hdwallpaperexpert.com

Universe Impact

Universe Impact
Universe Impact


image source: hdwallpaperexpert.com