J

#### Joeblow93132

##### Guest

**1. The "extra dimensions" are not stackable, therefore their value is 1 quant.**

Assume that there are a total of six spatial dimensions. Therefore, the dimensional values for the smallest possible subatomic particle would be 1q,1q,1q,1q,1q,1q( q referring to quant, which is the smallest distance of space). If these particles can stack themselves in only the first three dimensions, they would create a three dimensional world even though they are six dimensional particles. Humans would find it easy to understand complex physical structures since they are three dimensional. But if these structures are broken down into subatomic particles, suddenly three more dimensions would appear that would have to be taken into consideration in scientific formulas. This can explain the difficulting in merging classical physics with quantum physics.

**2. The extra dimensions have a fixed and constant value that never changes.**

For sake of argument, let's assume that there are four spatial dimensions. The first three can have any value, but the fourth always has a value of 1 meter. Everything in the universe would be 1 meter tall in the fourth dimension, including the universe itself. Because the human brain perceives things based on differences(different colors, sizes, shapes, etc.), the brain wouldn't be able to perceive the fourth dimension even though it is everywhere. The only place this dimension would show itself would be in scientific formulas as some kind of constant. For all we know, the speed of light or PI might be related to the length of the fourth dimension, or maybe even the length of the fourth dimension itself.

Tom