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Hidden Dimensions: Exploring Hyperspace

  • Hidden Dimensions: Exploring Hyperspace


    Extra dimensions of space—the idea that we are immersed in hyperspace—may be key to explaining the fundamental nature of the universe. Relativity introduced time as the fourth dimension, and Einstein’s subsequent work envisioned more dimensions still--but ultimately hit a dead end. Modern research has advanced the subject in ways he couldn’t have imagined. John Hockenberry joins Brian Greene, Lawrence Krauss, and other leading thinkers on a visual tour through wondrous spatial realms that may lie beyond the ones we experience.

    The World Science Festival gathers great minds in science and the arts to produce live and digital content that allows a broad general audience to engage with scientific discoveries. Our mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by its wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future.

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    Original Program date:June 5, 2010
    MODERATOR: John Hockenberry
    PARTICIPANTS: Escher String Quartet, Brian Greene, Lawrence Krauss, Linda Dalrymple Henderson, Shamit Kachru

    Brian Greene and a moment of physics. 00:00

    Einstein and what is gravity. 04:40

    Three dimensional space and the warps and curves of gravity. 06:33

    What does 3D space look like? 10:55

    Escher String Quartet. 16:34

    John Hockenberry Introduction. 21:22

    Participant Introductions. 24:17

    The history of multi-dimensions. 25:43

    Who preceded mathematician Kaluza. 31:14

    Whats the difference between math and physics 33:21

    Graviton's and quantum particles. 40:42

    Do experimental physicists except the math as truth? 45:45

    Quarks, Leptons and Forces. 53:10

    The Calabi-Yau manifold 55:34

    Einstein's lunar eclipse experiment. 01:00:00

    Describing the fourth dimension 01:05:56

    Will there be discoveries outside of just mathematics? 01:07:10

    Physics... It is not easy and it takes along time. 01:15:25

    Everything we see is just pollution. 01:19:35

    The excitement the super string theory. 01:23:22

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  • Why Extra Dimensions Make Sense


    In recent years, a growing body of work—based on the principles of quantum mechanics, cosmology, and string theory—has been steadily converging around a proposal that our universe is actually only one of many universes. Here, Brian Greene explains how the mathematics behind string theory—the physicist's area of expertise—only makes sense if we accept the existence of multiple dimensions beyond the ones we can currently perceive.

    Watch the Full Program Here:
    Original Program Date: June 5, 2010

    The World Science Festival gathers great minds in science and the arts to produce live and digital content that allows a broad general audience to engage with scientific discoveries. Our mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by its wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future.

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  • The 11th Dimension - New Documentary


    The 11th Dimension - Documentary 2016
    The 11th dimension is a characteristic of space-time that has been proposed as a possible answer to questions that arise in superstring theory. The theory of superstrings involves the existence of nine dimensions of space and one dimension of time (a total of 10 dimensions). According to this notion, we observe only three spatial dimensions and one time dimension because the other six spatial dimensions are curled up or compactified.

    According to superstring theory, all of the elementary particles in the universe are composed of vibrating, one-dimensional mathematical objects known as strings. The theory does not explicitly state what the strings are made of or where they come from; rather, they are proposed as geometric ideals. Each string has a length of only 10-35 meters, many times smaller than the diameter of the nucleus of an atom. Any given subatomic particle (or hadron) is made of a string that vibrates and rotates at the speed of light. A particular hadron gets its unique identity from the manner in which the string rotates and vibrates according to the dynamics of Einstein's theory of general relativity. The frequency of vibration corresponds to the mass of the particle.

  • Michio Kaku Explains Dimensional Hyperspace


    Ten dimensional hyperspace explained in simple terms by theoretical physicist Dr Michio Kaku

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  • If higher dimensions exist, they arent what you think | Exploring Worlds Beyond Our Own


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  • TEDxBoulder - Thad Roberts - Visualizing Eleven Dimensions


    NOTE FROM TED: We've flagged this talk, which was filmed at a TEDx event, because it appears to fall outside TEDx's curatorial guidelines. This talk only represents the speaker’s personal theory of quantum physics and is not based on peer-reviewed scientific evidence or research. TEDx events are independently organized by volunteers. The guidelines we give TEDx organizers are described in more detail here:

    In this talk Thad Roberts reveals a theory that could prove to be the key in simplification of the various complexities of quantum mechanics, space, and time.

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  • 11 Dimensions Explained - What are Dimensions & How Many Dimensions are There


    In this video I will tell you what we mean by dimensions and how many dimensions are there. All 11 dimensions from zero dimension to eleventh dimensions will be discussed here.

    Zeroth Dimension
    Any object having Zero dimension has no length, no width and no height. A point is an example of zeroth dimension.

    First dimension
    An object in first dimension has only one dimension i.e. the length. If we connect two points then we get a line having only one dimension. So a line is an example of first dimension.

    Second dimension
    Flat figures like a square or triangle are two dimensional objects. These two dimensional or 2D Objects have non zero area but their volume is zero as there is no height.

    Third dimension
    If we add height or depth to a two dimensional object, it becomes a three dimensional object. A Three dimensional object has non zero volume.

    Fourth dimension (Time)
    Time is considered the fourth dimension. Without the fourth dimension i.e. The time dimension, no events can take place. Without time dimension nothing will change in this world. Time is the way for three dimensions to change. It is the time dimension that allows the objects to change their position and location in space.
    So these were the first four dimensions that can be perceived by humans. Now We are going to discuss higher dimensions that we can not perceive, although they exist.

    Fifth dimension
    We can not perceive dimensions higher than the fourth dimension as they exist on a subatomic level. These higher dimensions actually deal with the possibilities. But why we cannot perceive higher dimensions. Actually these dimensions are curled in on themselves in a process known as compactification.
    If a person were living in a world of five dimensions then he would be able to play with time in different ways. He could move either in past or in future. It would also be possible for him to be present at different locations at the same time. He would be able to do many jobs or can have many hobbies at the same time. He could be a doctor, an engineer, a cricketer, a poet and anything else at the same time, as he has full control over the time dimension.

    Sixth dimension
    In The sixth dimension we enter into the world of parallel universes I.e. The concept of multiverse. This dimension will allow us to see all possible presents, pasts and futures. But Every Universe present in this multiverse will have the same beginning as that of our universe I.e. the big bang. This is the limitation of this dimension.

    Seventh dimension
    This dimension also, includes the concept of parallel universes. Seventh dimension contains infinite number of universes. So a Person living in seven dimensions can move in any universe and can have infinite forms of itself. Seventh dimension can contain a plane of all possible universes with different start conditions. Universes present in this dimension may have originated from different possibilities.

    Eighth Dimension
    According to String theory, there will be no physical existence of any object that is present in the 8th dimension. If you find it difficult to imagine, then you can understand it like the digital world that we are familiar with. The eighth dimension will contain a plane of all the possible presents, pasts and futures for all the infinite number of parallel universes that are stretching up to infinity.

    Ninth Dimension
    Ninth dimension is again very interesting and unbelievable.
    In the ninth dimension, it is possible for many civilizations or aliens to live at the same place and at the same time without seeing and feeling the presence other. A Person living in the ninth dimension will be able to move in any infinite number of universes, will have no physical form, will be able to move in all presents, pasts and futures of any infinite number of universes that are extending to infinity. One different thing that will happen in the universes of the ninth dimension will be, that these universes may have their own laws of physics and separate conditions and probabilities of their origin.

    Tenth dimension
    This dimension will contain infinite possibilities and would be infinitely complex to understand for us. A person living in the tenth dimension will have infinite powers. That person would be so powerful that he would be no other than the God itself as he would be able to control space and time and every thing present in any infinite number of universes.

    Eleventh dimension
    Friends before describing the eleventh dimension, let me tell you that according to string theory there are 10 dimensions, while M- Theory says that there are total 11 dimensions. But According to Bosonic theory, total number of dimensions may be upto 26.

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  • How to Detect Extra Dimensions | Space Time


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    On this Space Time Journal Club we look at how gravitational waves can be used to search for extra dimensions of space!
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  • The Fourth Dimension Of Space Has Been Discovered, Astounding Quantum Physics Discoveries


    This theory has far-reaching implications and has changed our perceptions of space and time. What Physicists discovered is that we are all continuously moving not just in three-dimensional space but in four-dimensional spacetime. In a similar way, all objects in the real world are moving in a four-dimensional spacetime, at a constant velocity as that of light. Sounds astounding but it’s true.

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  • Brian Greene: The Search For Hidden Dimensions


    Brian Greene explains how extra dimensions may solve several problems in physics, and gives his stance on the possibility of a multi-verse.

    To learn more about String Theory, watch Brian Greene's The Elegant Universe on NOVA:

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  • What Will You See in 4th Dimensional Space?


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  • Who lives in the eleventh dimension? - Parallel Universes - BBC science


    Scientists discuss what sort of life could be found in the eleventh dimension. With talk of world of lightning bolts, electricity, unstable atoms and more, this video from BBC show 'Parallel Universe' is full of mind-bending theories to set your imagination racing.

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  • Are there Extra Dimensions? | Episode 406 | Closer To Truth


    Extra dimensions -beyond length, width, height- seem the stuff of science fiction. What would extra dimensions be like? Is time the fourth dimension? Could deep reality be so strange? And, anyway, why would we care? Featuring interviews with Lawrence Krauss, Michio Kaku, David Gross, Nima Arkani-Hamed, Juan Maldacena, and Roger Penrose.

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    Closer To Truth host Robert Lawrence Kuhn takes viewers on an intriguing global journey into cutting-edge labs, magnificent libraries, hidden gardens, and revered sanctuaries in order to discover state-of-the-art ideas and make them real and relevant.

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  • Michio Kaku: The Multiverse Has 11 Dimensions | Big Think


    Physicist Michio Kaku explains why other universes in the mulitverse could have many more dimensions—and could comprise Einstein's Mind of God.
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    Dr. Michio Kaku is the co-founder of string field theory, and is one of the most widely recognized scientists in the world today. He has written 4 New York Times Best Sellers, is the science correspondent for CBS This Morning and has hosted numerous science specials for BBC-TV, the Discovery/Science Channel. His radio show broadcasts to 100 radio stations every week. Dr. Kaku holds the Henry Semat Chair and Professorship in theoretical physics at the City College of New York (CUNY), where he has taught for over 25 years. He has also been a visiting professor at the Institute for Advanced Study as well as New York University (NYU).

    Question: Are there only three dimensions in other universes or could there be more? (Submitted by Andre Lapiere)

    Michio Kaku: Andre, we believe, though we cannot yet prove, that our multiverse of universes is 11-dimensional. So think of this 11-dimensional arena and in this arena there are bubbles, bubbles that float and the skin of the bubble represents an entire universe, so we’re like flies trapped on fly paper. We’re on the skin of a bubble. It’s a three dimensional bubble. The three dimensional bubble is expanding and that is called the Big Bang theory and sometimes these bubbles can bump into each other, sometimes they can split apart and that we think is the Big Bang. So we even have a theory of the Big Bang itself. Now you ask a question what about the dimensions of each bubble. Well in string theory—which is what I do for a living; that's my day job—in string theory we can have bubbles of different dimensions. The highest dimension is 11. You cannot go beyond 11 because universes become unstable beyond 11. If I write down the theory of a 13-, 15-dimensional universe it’s unstable and it collapses down to an 11-dimensional universe. But within 11 dimensions you can have bubbles that are 3 dimensional, 4-dimensional, 5-dimensional. These are membranes, so for short we call them branes. So these branes can exist in different dimensions and let’s say P represents the dimension of each bubble, so we call them p-branes. So a p-brane is a universe in different dimensions floating in a much larger arena, and this larger arena is the hyperspace that I talked about originally.

    Also remember that each bubble vibrates, and each bubble vibrating creates music. The music of these membranes is the subatomic particles. Each subatomic particle represents a note on a vibrating string or vibrating membranes. So, believe it or not, we now have a candidate for the Mind of God that Albert Einstein wrote about for the last 30 years of his life. The Mind of God in this picture would be cosmic music resonating throughout 11-dimensional hyperspace.

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  • Michio Kaku - Are there Extra Dimensions?


    Extra dimensions—beyond length, width, height—seem like the stuff of science fiction. What would extra #dimensions be like?

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    Michio Kaku is an American theoretical physicist, the Henry Semat Professor of Theoretical Physics in the City College of New York of City University of New York, a futurist, and a communicator and popularizer of science. He has written several books about physics and related topics; he has made frequent appearances on radio, television, and film; and he writes extensive online blogs and articles. He has written two New York Times Best Sellers, Physics of the Impossible (2008) and Physics of the Future (2011).

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  • What Does a 4D Ball Look Like in Real Life? Amazing Experiment Shows Spherical Version of Tesseract


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    In this video I show you what a movement through a fourth spatial dimension would look like in our 3D World. I show you what crazy stuff would happen if a 4th dimensional being were to move 4D objects through our 3D space. Weird things happen like the sudden appearing of objects, shape changing, sudden mirror imaging and more! This video is helpful to understanding a 4th spatial dimension using the simplest object...a sphere. This is easier than a tesseract to understand because it looks the same from all directions.

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  • Exploring other dimensions - Alex Rosenthal and George Zaidan


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    Imagine a two-dimensional world -- you, your friends, everything is 2D. In his 1884 novella, Edwin Abbott invented this world and called it Flatland. Alex Rosenthal and George Zaidan take the premise of Flatland one dimension further, imploring us to consider how we would see dimensions different from our own and why the exploration just may be worth it.

    Lesson by Alex Rosenthal and George Zaidan, animation by Cale Oglesby.

  • Infinite Worlds: A Journey through Parallel Universes


    The multiverse hypothesis, suggesting that our universe is but one of perhaps infinitely many, speaks to the very nature of reality. Join physicist Brian Greene, cosmologists Alan Guth and Andrei Linde, and philosopher Nick Bostrom as they discuss and debate this controversial implication of forefront research and explore its potential for redefining the cosmic order. Moderated by Robert Krulwich and featuring an original musical interlude, inspired by parallel worlds, by DJ Spooky.

    This program is part of the Big Ideas Series, made possible with support from the John Templeton Foundation.

    The World Science Festival gathers great minds in science and the arts to produce live and digital content that allows a broad general audience to engage with scientific discoveries. Our mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by its wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future.
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    Original Program Date: June 13, 2009
    MODERATOR: Robert Krulwich
    PARTICIPANTS: Alan Guth, Brian Greene, Andrei Linde, Paul D. Miller, Nick Bostrom

    Introduction with Brian Greene 00:00

    Musical interlude 25:15

    Participant Introductions 33:49

    How do we know there was a Big Bang 35:50

    How do we get from a single universe to a multiverse. 47:14

    Is the universe expanding and how fast? 01:00:25

    What does six dimensional space look like? 01:08:00

    How do we know there is a multiverse? 01:13:48

    Bryce DeWitt on the multiverse concept 01:24:40

    What if we assume the universe is the simulation hypothesis? 01:37:14

    This program is part of The Big Idea Series, made possible with support from the John Templeton Foundation.

  • how-to-imagine-the-tenth-dimension


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  • A Beginners Guide to the Fourth Dimension


    Math can be weird sometimes, usually when it goes against some of our most common knowledge, yet still can make sense. This is one of those times.

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  • Brian Greene Introduces the Theory of General Relativity


    Ever wanted to understand Einstein’s theories of relativity, but didn’t know where to start? Let Brian Greene introduce you to you the Theory of General Relativity with an alluring metaphor.

    Physicist Brian Greene explains how Albert Einstein, wrestling with how exactly gravity works, originally formulated the general theory of relativity. The landmark breakthrough provided the first unified description of gravity as a geometric property of space and time. It also laid the foundation for understanding more bizarre properties of the universe—like the curvature of spacetime, string theory, and the possibility of multiple, hidden dimensions of the universe.

    Watch the Full Program Here:
    Original Program Date: June 5, 2010

    The World Science Festival gathers great minds in science and the arts to produce live and digital content that allows a broad general audience to engage with scientific discoveries. Our mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by its wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future.

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  • Public Lecture—Space: The Hunt for Hidden Dimensions


    Lecture Date: Tuesday, April 25, 2006. Extra dimensions of space may be present in our universe. Their discovery would dramatically change our view of the cosmos and would prompt many questions. How do they hide? What is their shape? How many are there? How big are they? Do particles and forces feel their presence?

    This lecture will explain the concept of dimensions and show that current theoretical models predict the existence of extra spatial dimensions which could be in the discovery reach of present and near-term experiments. The manner by which these additional dimensions reveal their existence will be described. Searches for modifications of the gravitational force, astrophysical effects, and collider signatures already constrain the size of extra dimensions and will be summarized. Once new dimensions are discovered, the technology by which the above questions can be answered will be discussed. Lecturer: JoAnne Hewett, SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory.

  • Fractals The Hidden Dimension HD 1080p Nova


    Fractals The Hidden Dimension HD 1080p Nova
    What do movie special effects, the stock market, heart attacks and the rings of Saturn have in common? They all consist of fractals, irregular repeating shapes found in cloud formations,tree limbs, stalks of broccoli and craggy mountain ranges and even in the human heart. Discovered by mathematician Benoit Mandelbrot, they are the architecture used by nature.

  • The things youll find in higher dimensions


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  • Miegakure Explore the Fourth Dimension Trailer


    The press of a button opens up the fourth dimension in this puzzle-platforming game, opening up a new space to traverse.

  • Everything You NEED to Know About Ultra Space! | Pixelmon 7.0.0 Update Showcase


    Pixelmon 7.0.0 Update is here, today we check out the brand new Ultra Space dimension and all it has to offer. This new Pixelmon dimension includes Ultra Beasts, New Pokeloot, Z-Crystals, and More!

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  • Physicist Sean Carroll Explains Parallel Universes to Joe Rogan


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  • How Many Dimensions Does The Universe Have?


    Dimensions are complicated, and wrapping your mind around how many there are can give you a headache. Join Trace as he explains everything you should know about them.

    Read More:
    What is a dimension, and how many are there?

    As you've probably noticed, we live in a world defined by three spatial dimensions and one dimension of time.

    Imagining Other Dimensions

    For most of us, or perhaps all of us, it's impossible to imagine a world consisting of more than three spatial dimensions.

    10 Dimensions

    We all consider dimensions in general terms such as another reality or how we perceive the environment around us.

    How Many Dimensions Does the Universe Really Have?

    An engineer, a mathematician and a physicist walk into a universe. How many dimensions do they find?

    Extra dimensions, gravitons, and tiny black holes

    Why is gravity so much weaker than the other fundamental forces?

    Scientists suggest spacetime has no time dimension

    The concept of time as a way to measure the duration of events is not only deeply intuitive, it also plays an important role in our mathematical descriptions of physical systems.

    Theoretical physics: The origins of space and time

    Many researchers believe that physics will not be complete until it can explain not just the behaviour of space and time, but where these entities come from.


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  • Exploring The World Of Quantum Physics with Jim Al-Khalili | Spark


    Professor Jim Al-Khalili traces the story of arguably the most important, accurate and yet perplexing scientific theory ever: quantum physics.

    The story of quantum physics starts at the beginning of the 20th century with scientists trying to better understand how light bulbs work. This simple question soon led scientists deep into the hidden workings of matter, into the sub-atomic building blocks of the world around us. Here they discovered phenomena unlike any encountered before - a realm where things can be in many places at once, where chance and probability call the shots and where reality appears to only truly exist when we observe it.

    Albert Einstein hated the idea that nature, at its most fundamental level, is governed by chance. Jim reveals how in the 1930's, Einstein thought he'd found a fatal flaw in quantum physics. This was not taken seriously until it was tested in the 1960s. Professor Al-Khalili repeats this critical experiment, posing the question does reality really exist, or do we conjure it into existence by the act of observation?

    Elsewhere, we explore how the most famous law of quantum physics – The Uncertainty Principle – is obeyed by plants and trees as they capture sunlight during the vital process of photosynthesis. Could quantum mechanics explain the greatest mystery in biology - evolution?

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    #Quantumphysics #life #subatomicparticles #engineering #science #technology #JimAl-Khalili #experiment #originoflife

  • A Breakthrough in Higher Dimensional Spheres | Infinite Series | PBS Digital Studios


    Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you ????) . Support your local PBS Member Station here:

    How do you stack hundred-dimensional oranges? Learn about recent breakthroughs in our understanding of hyperspheres in the first episode of Infinite Series, a show that tackles the mysteries and the joy of mathematics. From Logic to Calculus, from Probability to Projective Geometry, Infinite Series both entertains and challenges its viewers to take their math game to the next level.

    Higher dimensional spheres, or hyperspheres, are counter-intuitive and almost impossible to visualize. Mathematician Kelsey Houston-Edwards explains higher dimensional spheres and how recent revelations in sphere packing have exposed truths about 8 and 24 dimensions that we don't even understand in 4 dimensions.

    Tweet at us! @pbsinfinite
    Facebook: series
    Email us! pbsinfiniteseries [at] gmail [dot] com

    Sphere Packing in Higher Dimensions - Quanta Magazine

    Why You Should Care about High-Dimensional Sphere Packing - Scientific American

    Written and Hosted by Kelsey Houston-Edwards
    Produced by Rusty Ward
    Graphics by Ray Lux
    Made by Kornhaber Brown (

  • 3D movie reveals hidden dimensions of universe


    A new National Geographic 3D movie called Mysteries of the Unseen World uses cutting edge photography to reveal hidden dimensions of the universe. Louie Schwartzberg, the film's director, joins CBS This Morning: Saturday.

  • Inner space: String theory & the universes hidden dimensions - Yau Shing-Tung


    Professor Yau Shing-Tung gives this lecture entitled 'The shape of inner space: String theory & the geometry of the universes' hidden dimensions' at The Australian National University on 24 November 2010.

    String theory says we live in a ten-dimensional universe, but that only four are accessible to our everyday senses. According to theorists, the missing six are curled up in bizarre structures known as Calabi-Yau manifolds. The discoverer of these manifolds, Professor Yau Shing-Tung, will describe in general terms how geometry enables the understanding of space time and trace its historical development from the ancient Greeks through Einstein to modern string theory, analysing on the way the contributions of many great geometers and physicists.

    Professor Yau has been a Professor of Mathematics at Harvard University since 1987 and is the current department chair. Born in Shantou, China, he was educated in Hong Kong and from there moved to the US, where he obtained his PhD at the University of California, Berkeley in 1971, under the great geometer of the 20th century, Shing -Shen Chern. Professor Yau is one of the most famous and influential figures in modern mathematics and has won many major international prizes, including the prestigious Fields Medal of the International Mathematical Union in 1982, the US National Medal of Science in 1997 and earlier this year he was awarded the Wolf Prize.

    This lecture is based upon the recent book The shape of inner space: String theory and the geometry of the universes' hidden dimensions by Professor Yau and Steve Nadis.

  • Deepak Chopra | Unlocking the Hidden Dimensions in Your Life


    Recorded in Portland, Oregon, part of
    The Prophets Conference What the Bleep Do We Know!? conference series

    In his Great Mystery presentation, Deepak Chopra takes us on an inspiring and in-depth exploration of the world of consciousness and the mechanics of reality making. He explores the intimate relationship between physical, quantum, and non-local reality and how this connection helps us to understand the mechanics of the intuitive, creative, visionary, and sacred responses.

    “In your personal transformation is the transformation of the world.”
    --Deepak Chopra

    For more information:

  • Hyperspace explained in under two minutes


    Kip Thorne, Feynman Professor of Theoretical Physics, Emeritus, at Caltech, explains how our universe may be like a membrane embedded within hyperspace, an idea physicists refer to as a brane living in the bulk.

  • Fractals - Hunting the Hidden Dimension


    Mysteriously beautiful fractals are shaking up the world of mathematics and deepening our understanding of nature. You may not know it, but fractals, like the air you breathe, are all around you. Their irregular, repeating shapes are found in cloud formations and tree limbs, in stalks of broccoli and craggy mountain ranges, even in the rhythm of the human heart. For centuries, fractal-like irregular shapes were considered beyond the boundaries of mathematical understanding. Now, mathematicians have finally begun mapping this uncharted territory. Their remarkable findings are deepening our understanding of nature and stimulating a new wave of scientific, medical, and artistic innovation stretching from the ecology of the rain forest to fashion design. The documentary highlights a host of filmmakers, fashion designers, physicians, and researchers who are using fractal geometry to innovate and inspire.

    We are not the owners of this video nor do we claim to be. This video is for educational purpose only. This is a copy of original videoclip that can be found here:

    Fair Use Notice: This video might contain some copyrighted material whose use may or may not have not been authorized by the copyright owners. We believe that this not-for-profit, educational, and/or criticism or commentary use on the Web constitutes a fair use of the copyrighted material (as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law). If you wish to use this copyrighted material for purposes that go beyond fair use, you must obtain permission from the copyright owner. In case, you own or reperesent someone who owns any of the material in this video, and would like us to remove your content, we will immediately comply with any copyright owner who wants their material removed or modified, wants us to link to their web site, or wants us to add their photo.

  • Are There Hidden Dimensions in the Universe? Unraveling Hidden Mysteries


    Warped Passages: Unraveling the Mysteries of the Universe's Hidden Dimensions is a book by Lisa Randall, published in 2005, about particle physics in general and additional dimensions of space (cf. Kaluza--Klein theory) in particular. About the book:

    The book has made it to top 50 at, making it the world's first successful book on theoretical physics by a female author. She herself characterizes the book as being about physics and the multi-dimensional universe.

    She comments that her motivation for writing this book was her thinking that there were people who wanted a more complete and balanced vision of the current state of physics. She has noticed there is a large audience that thinks physics is about the bizarre or exotic. She observes that when people develop an understanding of the science of particle physics and the experiments that produce the science, people get excited. The upcoming experiments at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN near Geneva will test many ideas, including some of the warped extra-dimensional theories I talk about. Another motivation was that she gambled that there are people who really want to understand the physics and how the many ideas connect.

    Randall is currently a professor at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts. However, she stays active in the field because she continues to study both particle physics and cosmology. She stays current through her research into the nature of matter's most basic elements, and the forces that govern these most basic elements. Randall's experiences, which qualify her as an authority on the subject of the book, are her original contributions in a wide variety of physics studies, including cosmological inflation, supersymmetry, grand unified theories, and aspects of string theory. As of last autumn, she was the most cited theoretical physicist in the world during the previous five years. In addition her most recent work involved extra dimensions.

    Her background research for the book, on the theories and experiments of extra dimensions and warped geometries, was published in the peer-reviewed Science magazine in 2002.

    Lisa Randall (born June 18, 1962) is an American theoretical physicist and a leading expert on particle physics and cosmology. She works on several of the competing models of string theory. Her best known contribution to the field is the Randall--Sundrum model, first published in 1999 with Raman Sundrum. Randall-Sundrum theory predictions are subject to ongoing tests at the LHC. However, the experimental signature that would be required to validate the Randall-Sundrum model would be the discovery of a class of particles called Kaluza-Klein particles. This would constitute a monumental discovery in physics. It would be the first physical evidence that superstring theory is on the right track. Given the magnitude of such a discovery, administration at the Large Hadron Collider would undoubtedly hold a press conference to announce such a discovery. Furthermore, the physics literature would thoroughly address this discovery. Since neither of these events has transpired, the following can be safely concluded. To date, the L.H.C has yet to produce any evidence to validate the Randall-Sundrum model at slightly over half of its energy capability. She was the first tenured woman in the Princeton University physics department and the first tenured female theoretical physicist at both MIT and Harvard University. She has also written two popular science books and the libretto of an opera.

  • Hidden Dimensions


    This is a short (5 minute) preview of Hidden Dimensions. It is a computer generated animation movie that was designed in high definition resolution and is getting rave reviews. Hidden Dimensions is 61 minutes long, features over 350 breathtaking fractal flames, and is accompanied by a relaxing, ethereal soundtrack recorded in Dolby Digital Stereo. Explore Hidden Dimensions... where math and art are One!

  • NOVA | Hunting The Hidden Dimension


    Airs Wednesday, August 24, 2011 at 9PM ET/PT on PBS, Hunting the Hidden Dimension weaves together fresh reporting from the front lines of science with a mathematical detective story, NOVA's Hunting the Hidden Dimension takes us into the mysterious realm inside our world that these maverick mathematicians endeavor to map, exploring the remarkable findings that are deepening our understanding of nature and inspiring a new wave of scientific innovation.

    Please visit NOVAs web site at

  • I Died & Went to Hyperspace - DMT Breakthrough


    Listen to the full DMT podcast episode here:

    This artwork is available on t-shirts and merchandise here:

    SIGN UP for our mailing list to get a FREE 50+ Page Adapt to the Future Guide:


    Become a Future Thinkers Member and get access to our in-depth Course in Personal Evolution, private group calls, Q&A's with podcast guests, podcast extras, and more.


    This is an excerpt of a DMT breakthrough experience. The full podcast episode is a discussion about the nature of reality, higher consciousness, DMT entities and other dimensions / hyperspace, and parallels with meditation.

    The video is a time lapse of Mike making the artwork for the corresponding Future Thinkers Podcast episode.

  • exploring hyperspace together


    Terence McKenna

  • The Graviton and Superstring Theory


    The graviton is a particle whose existence physicists have predicted but not proven. If real, it would tell spacetime how to bend. Quantum mechanics as applied to gravity (a field called superstring theory) does not make sense without it. Shamit Kachru explains why the graviton is so necessary. Lawrence Krauss reminds us that superstring theory could be entirely wrong, and Brian Greene counters with the suggestion that it is useful to physicists regardless of whether or not it is right.

    Watch the Full Program Here:
    Original Program Date: June 5, 2010

    The World Science Festival gathers great minds in science and the arts to produce live and digital content that allows a broad general audience to engage with scientific discoveries. Our mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by its wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future.

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  • Gravity, Branes And Hidden Dimensions


    ... Physics (Chapter 3): Gravity, Branes And Hidden Dimensions (The Fourth Dimension / 4D Tesseract)

    Please SUBSCRIBE to Science & Reason:


    Why is gravity so weak? Why can a small magnet pull or push something away from the entire earth? There is an idea that may explain it, but before we go there, lets explore some preliminary ideas. The most popular quantum gravity theory of today describes all fundamental particles as vibrating strings of energy. And the theory is constructed in a whopping nine or ten spatial dimensions instead of the three that we experience in our everyday lives.

    But what is a dimension? A line is a familiar geometric figure. It can be completely described by giving its length. It is a one-dimensional object. It can be imagined that the dimensionality of an object can be created by taking an object of one less dimensions and moving it at a right angle to that dimension. You can create a line in your imagination by thinking of taking a point and moving it.

    Next consider a surface: A surface is also quite familiar. A surface has both length and width and requires two measurements to define it and therefore is a two-dimensional object. Similar to the generation of a line from a point, we can generate a two-dimensional surface by taking a line and moving it in a direction other than the direction of its length.

    And a solid figure is the stuff of everyday life. It has length and width and depth and requires three measurements to describe it, and is a threedimensional object. And like the generation of a surface from a line above, we can generate a three-dimensional object like a cube by taking a square and moving it in a direction other than the directions of its length and width. Cylinders, cubes, and spheres are three-dimensional objects.

    And now the hard part the higher dimensions are created by moving a threedimensional solid in a direction other than its length, width or height. And while that is easy to do mathematically, it is impossible for us to picture it.

    Now back to strings If this membrane represents the three dimensions that we live in, then particles like quarks and electrons are strings that have their endpoints forever attached to those three dimensions. But the particle that is the force carrier for gravity, the graviton, is a closed loop.

    It has no ends that are constrained to our three dimensions. So if there are other dimensions, gravity will propagate freely there as well as in our familiar three. And that might explain why gravity seems so weak to us. We experience only a tiny fraction of gravitys true strength because so much of it is leaking out into the other dimensions!

    But where are these dimensions hiding? One possibility (but not the only one) is that they are all around us but are
    incredibly tiny.

    If you look at a wire or a string from far enough away, it looks like a line a onedimensional figure. But if you get closer or if you were a lot smaller than the thickness of the wire, then you would easily see that it has other dimensions. On the tiniest of scales, space has extra dimensions at every point. It might look something like this if we were small enough to see it.


    LHC (Large Hadron Collider): Accelerators like the LHC at CERN smash protons against anti-protons at enormous energies perhaps enormous enough to produce gravitons. And if they do, then perhaps we might just be able to see them form in our limited threedimensional world and slip quickly and quietly away into those hidden dimensions!


    The tesseract: In geometry, the tesseract, also called an 8-cell or regular octachoron, is the four-dimensional analog of the cube. The tesseract is to the cube as the cube is to the square. Just as the surface of the cube consists of 6 square faces, the hypersurface of the tesseract consists of 8 cubical cells. The tesseract is one of the six convex regular 4-polytopes.

    A generalization of the cube to dimensions greater than three is called a hypercube, n-cube or measure polytope. The tesseract is the four-dimensional hypercube, or 4-cube.


    The Cassiopeia Project - making science simple!

    The Cassiopeia Project is an effort to make high quality science videos available to everyone. If you can visualize it, then understanding is not far behind.


  • Exploring Hyperspace: From Flatland to 4D


    Before Orwell's masterpiece novel, 1984, about a dystopian society and what politically motivated and propaganda-induced groupthink looked and sounded like, another Englishman by the name of Edwin Abbott Abbott wrote a semi-satirical, allegorical sci-fi novella called Flatland: A Romance of Many Dimensions, in 1884. In his story, Abbott ingeniously uses flat geometric shapes to represent different strata of society in his contemporary experience of Victorian England. Taking aim at his era's biases, prejudices and social mores, Abbott satirizes the thought processes and modes of oppression towards those who would begin to consider other, higher, levels of reality, and allegorizes the reception of divine inspiration using a mathematical conceit that may have more reality to it than perhaps even Abbott supposed.

    On this week's MindMatters we discuss Flatland in all its cosmological glory. Like a dimensionally flattened, but fleshed-out, Plato's cave, we delve into the book's significance as a profound allegory, its many intricately bound insights, and what Edwin Abbott was entertainingly imploring us to think about and consider. In a world where ever greater numbers of people actually believe that the world is flat, we'll be thinking on a story which suggests that higher dimensions are not only possible - but probable - if only one can open one's mind enough to 'see' it.

    Flatland pdf:
    'Frog brains' show:

    show mp3:

  • The Hidden Dimension Book Review


    I review the non-fiction book, The Hidden Dimension by Edward T. Hall.

  • String Theory and Hidden Dimensions


    My entry for the Breakthrough Junior Challenge 2018.


    The Elegant Universe: Superstrings, Hidden Dimensions and the Quest for the Ultimate Theory, by Brian Greene
    Hidden Dimensions: Exploring Hyperspace, World Science Festival

    Softwares I used
    - Adobe After Effects CC 2017
    - Adobe Premiere Pro CC 2018
    - Audacity
    All resources used were royalty free.
    Sound Effects:
    Atom Intro :
    Eyes Vector:
    Fabric of Spacetime:

  • The M Theory and the 11 Dimensions


    There are 3 dimensions around the world. However, there may be more.

    Music Credits: The New Order
    Weirding Way
    A Quiet Thought


    Link to my discord:

  • Hidden Dimensions 3 Gameplay #3


    Me playing a round of HD3 using my Canannian/Rivi'i deck.

  • Metaforms: Hyperspace Geometry


    64 = 2^6 ( not 2^8 )
    dodecahedron pentagonal faces have 5 edges, 3 intersecting in each corner.

  • A Grand Tour of the Universe That Will Make You Look at Reality in a Completely Different Way


    Brian Randolph Greene (born February 9, 1963) is an American theoretical physicist, mathematician, and string theorist. About the book:

    He has been a professor at Columbia University since 1996 and chairman of the World Science Festival since co-founding it in 2008. Greene has worked on mirror symmetry, relating two different Calabi–Yau manifolds (concretely, relating the conifold to one of its orbifolds). He also described the flop transition, a mild form of topology change, showing that topology in string theory can change at the conifold point.

    Greene has become known to a wider audience through his books for the general public, The Elegant Universe, Icarus at the Edge of Time, The Fabric of the Cosmos, The Hidden Reality, and related PBS television specials. He also appeared on The Big Bang Theory episode The Herb Garden Germination, as well as the films Frequency and The Last Mimzy. He is currently a member of the Board of Sponsors of the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists.

    In 2008, together with Tracy Day (former ABC News producer), Greene co-founded the World Science Festival,[4] whose mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future.[5] He is currently the Chairman of the Board.

    The World Science Festival’s signature event is a five-day festival in New York City, typically falling in May. Hailed a “new cultural institution”,[6] by The New York Times, the Festival has featured such luminaries as: Stephen Hawking, Edward O. Wilson, Sir Paul Nurse, James Watson, Anna Deavere Smith, Francis Collins, Philip Glass, Yo-Yo Ma, Oliver Sacks, Mary-Claire King, William Phillips, Paul Davies, Elizabeth Vargas, Sir Roger Penrose, Charlie Rose, Lisa P. Jackson, John Lithgow, Vinton Cerf, Glenn Close, Jeffrey Eugenides, Bill T. Jones, Joyce Carol Oates, Elaine Fuchs. The first six Festivals have drawn close to a million visitors, and millions more have explored the year round content available online.

    Greene is well known to a wider audience for his work on popularizing theoretical physics, in particular string theory and the search for a unified theory of physics. His first book, The Elegant Universe: Superstrings, Hidden Dimensions, and the Quest for the Ultimate Theory, published in 1999, is a popularization of superstring theory and M-theory. It was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize in nonfiction, and winner of The Aventis Prizes for Science Books in 2000.[7] The Elegant Universe was later made into a PBS television special of the same name, hosted and narrated by Greene, which won a 2003 Peabody Award.

    Greene's second book, The Fabric of the Cosmos: Space, Time, and the Texture of Reality (2004), is about space, time, and the nature of the universe. Aspects covered in this book include non-local particle entanglement as it relates to special relativity and basic explanations of string theory. It is an examination of the very nature of matter and reality, covering such topics as spacetime and cosmology, origins and unification, and including an exploration into reality and the imagination. The Fabric of the Cosmos was later made into a PBS television special of the same name, hosted and narrated by Greene.

    Greene's third book, The Hidden Reality: Parallel Universes and the Deep Laws of the Cosmos, published in January 2011, deals in greater depth with multiple universes, or, as they are sometimes referred to collectively, the multiverse.

    A book for a younger audience, Icarus at the Edge of Time ISBN 978-0-307-26888-4, which is a futuristic re-telling of the Icarus myth, was published September 2, 2008.[8] In addition to authoring popular-science books, Greene is an occasional Op-Ed Contributor for The New York Times, writing on his work and other scientific topics.

    The popularity of his books and his natural on-camera demeanor have resulted in many media appearances, including Charlie Rose, The Colbert Report, The NewsHour with Jim Lehrer, The Century with Peter Jennings, CNN, TIME, Nightline in Primetime, Late Night with Conan O'Brien, and the Late Show with David Letterman.

    Image By Nickolavigne (Own work) [CC BY-SA 4.0 ( via Wikimedia Commons

  • Hidden Dimensions


    Provided to YouTube by ONErpm

    Hidden Dimensions · Zargof · Lucas Heleno


    ℗ Zargof

    Released on: 2016-07-26

    Auto-generated by YouTube.



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