Fight against transitoriety
that is, the lack of permanence
There are problems of dimensions man can never see a model, nor can your graphing calculator or computer show them to you. Man cannot envision them either but objects made of them hold properties one never has known. Do these objects really exist or does the mind race ahead of what most consider reality.
Three dimensions have the cone, the sphere, the cylinder, the cube, the cone, the pyramid, and the prism of assorted non-regular faces. These we can fathom, measure, and compute a volume or surface area. This will be done with mathematical formulas involving axes of "X", "Y", and "Z". There are more we generally ignore.
Anyone knows the directions an airplane can fly can be defined by axis. One of three mutually perpendicular lines that define the orientation of an aircraft, with one being along its direction of travel and the other two being perpendicular to the direction of travel. Note that the lines, imaginary are perpendicular to each other and meet at a common point, perhaps the 'middle'.
The plane won't go in any other directions, it was made by man and man thinks in three dimensions. But the mathematician is not restricted to any certain number of directions. They can be defined by up to an infinite number of axes. All can be represented by formulas which can be solved as to an exact point in this unseeable space.
But where does the e-mail go when you delete it? No one can say it isn't gone into where we cannot know. It cannot be seen, heard, smelled, felt, nor tasted. I don't know, you don't know, but I know it didn't just end.
Would you join into the fight against transitoriety, that is, the lack of permanence? Everything that was still is. Just in another dimension man cannot find.
Axis defined, The Free Dictionary
Picture, from Google Search
- I am not an expert in the field of dimensions. Kindergartners learn of the three we normally use. My bachelor degree is in Economics with a Math minor (seven courses I believe) and have studied some orbital mechanics when working with NASA. (I have also taken enough courses for a political science minor but I didn't request that be on my degree.)
- In one of my computer courses I developed a program to solve stimulus equations with an infinite number of variables (dimensions). Not a serious problem for the computer using my program.