IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN THE UNIVERSE, YOU MUST READ THIS SEDITIOUS TEXT BELOW (it'll take you 3 minutes and 57 seconds).
Introduction to Oannes' UNEARTHLY tales.
The penultimate part.
"In a paper he sent to Einstein in 1919, Kaluza [Theodor Kaluza] made an astounding suggestion. He proposed that the spatial fabric of the universe might possess more than the three dimensions of common experience. The motivation for this radical thesis was Kaluza's realization that it provided an elegant and compelling framework for weaving together Einstein's general relativity and Maxwell's electromagnetic theory into a single, unified conceptual framework." – Earthly professor of physics Brian Greene, The Elegant Universe.
"But, more immediately, how can this proposal be squared with the apparent fact that we see precisely three spatial dimensions? The answer, implicit in Kaluza's work and subsequently made explicit and refined by the Swedish mathematician Oskar Klein in 1926, is that the spatial fabric of our universe may have both extended and curled-up dimensions." – Earthly professor of physics Brian Greene, The Elegant Universe.
"Cutting-edge equipment can detect structures as small as a billionth of a billionth of a meter. So long as an extra dimension is curled up to a size less than this tiny distance, it is too small for us to detect." – Earthly professor of physics Brian Greene, The Elegant Universe.
And this is what Earthly professors of physics say at all Earthly universities.
The last part.
The fact that you are reading my text means that you are looking at your monitor's screen. Now imagine that the action of a computer game is taking place on this screen.
[It doesn't matter what game it is, because it's not about the game.]
The surface of the screen is two-dimensional. But it doesn't mean that the action of a computer game can happen only in two dimensions. That's because in how many dimensions the action of a computer game happens, doesn't depend on how many dimensions has the surface of the screen.
[The same applies to movies. The action of each movie happens in three dimensions (at least in three dimensions), despite the fact that the surface of the TV screen has only two dimensions.]
In how many dimensions the action of a computer game happens, depends entirely on what computer program the programmer wrote.
[A computer game is a kind of computer program.]
And because the programmer wrote a "three-dimensional" computer program, the action of the computer game, which is happening on your monitor's screen, happens in three dimensions.
[Of course you can see it with the eyes of your imagination.]
Now imagine that on the surface of your monitor's screen the two-dimensional Flatlanders live.
[Two-dimensional Flatlanders only exist in your exuberant imagination, of course.]
Flatlanders can only move on the screen surface, i.e. in two dimensions. That is why early Flatlanders believed that the universe has two dimensions.
[Of course Flatlanders think that this two-dimensional plane on which they live is the entire universe.]
But modern Flatlanders have noticed that in their universe the strange things happen. For example, different characters – those who are appearing in the computer game – pass each other not only vertically, but also horizontally. And yet, they can only do it in the third dimension! Then Flatlanders recognized that the planar fabric of the universe might possess more than the two dimensions of Flatlanders' common experience. But why couldn't Flatlanders – Flatlanders wondered – enter this extra dimension of the plane? Flatlanders finally came to the conclusion that the planar fabric of their universe may have both extended and curled-up dimension. And because the extra dimension of the plane is tightly curled-up, Flatlanders can't enter it or even detect it.
[That's what Flatlanders say, of course.]
However, everything Flatlanders say about the additional dimension is nonsense. It's because:
Why do Flatlanders say this nonsense? The answer is very simple: it's because they have no idea that Flatlanders' universe is not only this two-dimensional plane on which they live, but also the "three-dimensional" computer program.
Back to the penultimate part.
However, everything Earthly professors of physics say about the additional dimensions is nonsense. It's because:
Why do Earthly professors of physics say this nonsense? The answer is very simple: it's because they have no idea that the universe is not only this three-dimensional space in which we live, but also the "nine-dimensional" "computer program," i.e.
the universe program.
[By the way, almost everything Earthly professors of physics say about the universe is nonsense born of their mental limitation.]
The author of the introduction to Oannes' UNEARTHLY tales is me – that's Kaziuk von Märchendorf.
Facebook: Oannes' tales
P.S. What the universe really is and how it really works, you – the Earthly reader – will learn from
Oannes' UNEARTHLY tales.