- Feb 7, 2004
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3 is the number of spatial dimensions we live in.
10 is the base of our number system.
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
3 is the number of spatial dimensions we live in.
FalE
Originally posted by: manowar821
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
3 is the number of spatial dimensions we live in.
FalE
How so?
747 ???
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
Originally posted by: manowar821
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
3 is the number of spatial dimensions we live in.
FalE
How so?
Because we don't live in three dimensional space? Three is merely what we can perceive...
and you are forgetting fouth dimension
Originally posted by: GodlessAstronomer
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
Originally posted by: manowar821
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
3 is the number of spatial dimensions we live in.
FalE
How so?
Because we don't live in three dimensional space? Three is merely what we can perceive...
and you are forgetting fouth dimension
There is no large fourth spacial dimension. That page you linked to shows the mathematical concept behind a fourth dimension, but clearly there is no observable fourth dimension. Of course many bleeding-edge physics theories propose four or more spacial dimensions but if they exist they are compactified so small that they will probably forever be unobservable. It's fair to say we live in three spacial dimensions, unless you can show otherwise.
Originally posted by: manowar821
Originally posted by: GodlessAstronomer
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
Originally posted by: manowar821
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
3 is the number of spatial dimensions we live in.
FalE
How so?
Because we don't live in three dimensional space? Three is merely what we can perceive...
and you are forgetting fouth dimension
There is no large fourth spacial dimension. That page you linked to shows the mathematical concept behind a fourth dimension, but clearly there is no observable fourth dimension. Of course many bleeding-edge physics theories propose four or more spacial dimensions but if they exist they are compactified so small that they will probably forever be unobservable. It's fair to say we live in three spacial dimensions, unless you can show otherwise.
That's what I was going to say... D:
Originally posted by: SlitheryDee
8902 is the number of possibilities for the first 1.5 moves in Chess.
How do you make a half move in chess?
Originally posted by: GodlessAstronomer
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
Originally posted by: manowar821
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
3 is the number of spatial dimensions we live in.
FalE
How so?
Because we don't live in three dimensional space? Three is merely what we can perceive...
and you are forgetting fouth dimension
There is no large fourth spacial dimension. That page you linked to shows the mathematical concept behind a fourth dimension, but clearly there is no observable fourth dimension. Of course many bleeding-edge physics theories propose four or more spacial dimensions but if they exist they are compactified so small that they will probably forever be unobservable. It's fair to say we live in three spacial dimensions, unless you can show otherwise.
Originally posted by: GodlessAstronomer
1676 = 1^1 + 6^2 + 7^3 + 6^4.
Funny how things work out like that.
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
Originally posted by: GodlessAstronomer
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
Originally posted by: manowar821
Originally posted by: PlasmaBomb
3 is the number of spatial dimensions we live in.
FalE
How so?
Because we don't live in three dimensional space? Three is merely what we can perceive...
and you are forgetting fouth dimension
There is no large fourth spacial dimension. That page you linked to shows the mathematical concept behind a fourth dimension, but clearly there is no observable fourth dimension. Of course many bleeding-edge physics theories propose four or more spacial dimensions but if they exist they are compactified so small that they will probably forever be unobservable. It's fair to say we live in three spacial dimensions, unless you can show otherwise.
I was of course being pedantic and referencing that because of Einstein, we often call time the fourth dimension. Special relativity shows that time behaves surprisingly like the three spatial dimensions.
Originally posted by: Aflac
Originally posted by: GodlessAstronomer
1676 = 1^1 + 6^2 + 7^3 + 6^4.
Funny how things work out like that.
Fixed