Space and Light and 6 Dimensions

Finding the relationship between space and light has been an easy assignment. Space has 6 dimensions: the usual height, width, and depth, as well as time, vacuum-ratio, movement away, and movement towards its center. Light travels via depth and, “movement away.” There is no height, or width relative to the scalar dimension of assigned space. Although some might contend there is an inordinate vacuum-ratio concurrent to light’s speed, that only holds true during experimentation with height and width as relative dimensions. My previous post on, “initial sound,” might help clarify. The classic arrangement of light vs its “movement away” phenomena is threefold, as follows:

  • Slow speed without acceleration
  • Medium speed with acceleration
  • Distance travel with no movement or acceleration

Acceleration, as noted above, only exists when relative to space. Sound, or abstract matter has nothing to do with this relativity. Rather, sound is an impulsive result from, “medium speed with acceleration,” without the usual distance-time-movement away relationship. At least, speaking spatially in reference to the usual three dimensions. In the photo below, an image of an actual doorway has been captured while moving through the vacuum-ratio dimension. No sound can travel there, and light can only travel at slow-speed-without-acceleration.


Doorway In Only Four Dimensions.

As shown above in the photo, there is a significant amount of apparent blur; this blur is not caused by any shaking of the camera. The blur is a result of the two dimensions, “vacuum-ratio,” and, “movement away,” in antagonistic competition with each other’s scalar value. More photos will follow as long as the camera lens remains intact.

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  1. Quantum physics professor

    It took me a while to get my mind wrapped around the concepts you are presenting (the 6 dimensions, etc.) but I think I understand now. It all seems to make a great deal of sense, and answers many questions I have had over the years.

  2. Mike and Susan

    Well said. I appreciate your efforts to clarify the causal relationships that are listed.

  3. pineapple8789

    Thank you, very informative.

  4. Supersky-MarsListen

    Loved the way you discussed vacuum-ratio. It’s been a long time since we were taught stuff like that.

  5. nice!

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