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Dimensions

Dimensions

In the physics presented in this book, empty space is merely a void with no properties.

The 3 dimensions we normally ascribe to space must therefore be seen as fundamental properties of Morton Spears’ particle quanta.

It is from these particle quanta that we get the 3 dimensions that we encounter in our interactions with reality.

The electron as a three dimensional ruler

A 3-dimensional particle

It may at first seem strange to ascribe dimensions to matter rather than space. However, all our dealings with reality are related to particles. It is only in relation to particles that we are able to determine direction, distance and time.

To assemble a larger particle form smaller ones we are limited by the dimensions inherent in the building blocks. All positions adjacent to a particle is determined by the dimensions of the particle. The only possible way to connect 3-dimensional particles to each other is inside the framework of 3 dimensions. Any assembly of 3-dimensional quanta must therefore also have 3 dimensions.

Similarly, a 3-dimensional particle can only move to a position adjacent to itself. Whichever way it moves, it will remain inside the framework of 3 dimensions.

If particles had more than 3 dimensions, they would be able to assemble and move in more than 3 dimensions. However, our world is that of 3-dimensional particles. We are therefore limited to 3 dimensions in all our actions.

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