Universe: Octahedron Theory

The octahedron:

  1. 3 Axes (I thought this was a triangular point)
  2. 4 Planar Corners (I thought this was a tetrahedral shell)
  3. 6 Vertexes (I thought this was an octahedral shell)
  4. 12 Edges (I thought this was an icosahedral shell)

The key is the universe is composed of particles of a broad variety.  But every particle is simply an association in the form of a set.  The lowest order particles are event and point.  They are one dimensional particles.  All subsequent higher dimension particles can be reduced to a subset of these particles.

The three axes of the octahedron are the universes of different orders.  They are simply subsets of one another.

The six vertexes of the octahedron are the vertex dimension sets of the system.

The twelve edges of the octahedron are edge dimension sets between each of the vertex dimension sets.  These edge sets are also particles and the same set equations can be applied to them that were applied to the vertex sets.

To understand the tables you will require high school level physics knowledge and an understanding of basic set theory.

First, I am taking ordinal sets and performing three set operations on them to get subsets.

Second, I am then plugging the subsets into a standard set equation that describes the “space” for that dimension set.

Third, I am then introducing the result into a higher order dimension set.



How Much





3 Responses to “Universe: Octahedron Theory”

  1. Octahedron Theory (cont’d) « relationary Says:

    […] Posts AmbigramsImplicity and ExplicityUniverse: Unified Set TheorySystema: The Six Hats, Six Coats HypercubeBPMN […]

  2. Commitment ordering - Page 2 - dBforums Says:

    […] What I really want to know is: why have the "experts" been silent for so long about Certus's Unified Set Theory? Surely if Steven Hawking and other so-called experts on physics are so clever they should have […]

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