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# 4D maths and 4D space

## 4D maths and 4D space

In2infinity - 4D Maths
4D maths and 4D space
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Hi, welcome is Colin Power again with another broadcast from into infinity. We’re going to be continuing our topic on time and space a lot people interested in some of the time and space stuff. So yeah, we’re gonna go back to our model that we drew last week, which was we made a cross, we can put over that. Another circle that that’s a space one we divide space into four. And that’s how we created the concept of the metre by dividing the Earth into four, and we can put a hexagon over the circle if you like the other circle and that’s the time circle. Okay, so So that’s where we got to with our last broadcast, you can just tune into that every room didn’t get that model. Just bring us up scratch. I wanted to develop that model a little bit because I just showed you a little bit about how the things about the distortions when we just use normal mathematics. But actually, and I want to show you that actually, it’s a function of scale, in a sense, because what we can do is we can we can start to look at ratios by by dividing the space function into smaller parts. So, as we said, what we want to do is really want to say that in each in each, let’s say, what we could say, metres of space, isn’t there. Yeah. You could say if there’s a million metres in that in that quarter circle, as we said last time, then it’s like, yeah, 216 or 2160 like degree units of a second. So we don’t have to stick with that. What we can do is we can, we can zoom in and we can just say right, rather than let’s, let’s just change the space from the space function a little bit. And what we’ll do is we’ll just take one of those, one of those little sections of 36 360 seconds. Yeah. Which be an hour’s worth of time. Yeah. And then we can adjust the space function, so that we’ll be dividing space by six. So one over six Yeah. And that will create us a function, which is a relationship now in a ratio, isn’t it? So what we can do is, let’s just put the number 36 360 at the top. And let’s say let’s count 10 seconds. So we can take the zero off. That’s easier, isn’t it? Yeah. And then we can change the scale on the number six to be every 10 metres. So that makes that easier, doesn’t it? Yeah. So now we get the number 36 over six, which is very cool, isn’t it? Yep. And what we find is, is if we go 24 divided by four, we get the number six as well. So look, look at this. We’ve got the we’ve got two types of time here. Yeah. If you think like that, we’ve got 24 divided by four. Yeah, which is our function and our 36 divided by six, which is our second function, you know, in a way, because we’ve got to kind of break enough in our time, time space with me because we don’t count 36 hours in a day, do we count 24 hours so we’re missing a third of that? Yeah. But so we have to compensate for that. And we can do that there with this equation. You see how that kind of works. And what we notice for those people who are very astute, is that the function here of six, yeah, and six squared. Yeah, that’s right. Six squared isn’t it’s 36. So you can see what that appears in. The calculations. Yeah. 24 divided by four equals six, six squared equals 36. And then 36 divided by six is there, isn’t it? Yeah. So it’s all there. And, but what we find is, is that the four is not there in the fours not not squared. It doesn’t appear in that equation.

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