Emphasis On Orbital Polar and Linear Space

For the past few months, some study and effort may have gone into comparing orbital space and its trans-polar vectors. Many may be aware that space can occupy a plane; however, when orbital space occupies a non-polar plane, the mechanics of interaction may defer to one of the trans-polar vectors (usually the first or second one). Take, for example, the distance between the second and third vector. The measurement of the distance may be difficult to ascertain because orbital movement is constantly in motion. But once the measurement is made, this figure can be used to inversely calculate not only the width, but the vertical distance between the orbit and the vector. The following image may provide some clarity regarding these details.

non polar orbital space

non polar orbital space

What can be done with this information? Obviously, the initial measurements may not be of much use, but when one encounters a non-polar plane in conjunction with one or more vectors, the characteristics of such a plane can be compared with the details of this one! If an observer or an analyst creates an illustration based on the details of nearby orbital space and then compares it to the illustration, above, the results have the possibility of being overwhelmingly uncanny. Note the angle of the 3rd vector: it appears to be leaning towards the left. Actually, because the space occupied is in more than 8 dimensions, there is actually no leaning whatsoever. It is an illusion based on the perception of just two or three dimensions. That’s why this information is so interesting and important; it compares the normal dimensional perception with an enhanced “more-than-eight” dimensional model and shows the interrelationship between orbital space, vectors, and trans-polar modalities.

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