The real abstract space


Let’s take a point that is not in motion. It has an infinitely small diameter, but it also has a center. Let us put another static point to our point. As much as we try to put them next to each other, there will always be space between them, because their diameters are infinitely small. But what about their centers? They will stand at each other at an infinite distance, as this distance will be just as the diameter of one point. So the two points touch each other. What’s happening?

Two points, placed side by side, form a system in which the points are touched and they do not touch each other. Assuming they are touching, it means that their diameter will not be infinitely small. If we say that they do not touch that the distance between their centers is larger than the diameter of the one point – so they are not next to each other. From this experiment we get that it is physically impossible to put two static points next to each other.

Let “cut” a finite cube of ideal space made up of points. This cube will contain an infinite number of points. From our cube we can “cut” another smaller one, which will also contain an infinite number of points, and so on. All these points do not stand next to each other.

So how are the points in the cube arranged? We said above that we can not physically put them together. If we put them at a certain distance between their centers, it means they are not infinitely much and the cube we have taken will not be a cube made up of points. Therefore, we can not also distribute these points physically in a particular place. We can not form a structure between them.

Our cube is composed of infinitely many points that are at infinitely small distances between each other. The spacing between them is as much as the diameters of the points themselves – infinitely small. Then what is there among them? There are infinitely small distances that are endless in number. When we sum these distances form finite distances – which “outline” the cube.

What is among points is something like a “space ocean” with a variable density of its substance. It is everywhere among the points and the points are everywhere in it. This is also the field that supports the rotation of the points around their axis after their initial rotation. In our case, the “space ocean” and the points are in full sync and static.

Our cube is actually the abstract space. His first and most important feature is absolute sync and static. Are there any other features? Can a self-generated movement occur?

Let’s twist a point around its axis in the center of our cube. Then the rotating point becomes with a finite size. The density of the “space ocean” around the rotating point will increase. By reducing the distance to the rotating point, the density will increase. The points in the cube around the rotating point will thicken as they can not touch each other. Increasing the distance to the rotating point will cause the static point density to decrease. But the system in our cube will no longer be static but dynamic.

But let’s go back to our static cube – before turning the point in the middle. We have found that the points in it are neither touching nor distributed over a specific distance. They are distributed over an infinitely small distance, and among them is the “space ocean.” How can the point in the middle rotate? How can such a propulsion be triggered? By applying force – by another movement.

I will be very happy if anyone understands everything in this post.

Leave a Reply

Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s