FANDOM


A fluneverse is a universal construct in which there are 4 spatial dimensions, defined by a set of four axes mutually orthogonal to each other.

Properties

A universe with four dimensions would behave in drastically different ways from the behavior of ours. For one thing, gravity would be defined on the inverse-cube law instead of the familiar inverse-square law, and thus stable orbits would be impossible to maintain, for either objects would come too close and inevitably collide, or be too distant to affect each other.[1]

It is likely that a fluneverse would be filled with black holes separated by vast distances from each other, and therefore no planets will have formed, nor stars or other common astronomical bodies.

See Also

Dimensionality Negative First Zeroth First Second Third Fourth Fifth Sixth Seventh Eighth Ninth Tenth Eleventh Twelfth Thirteenth Fourteenth Fifteenth Sixteenth ... Omegath
Hyperbolic space

$ \mathbb H^{n} $

Null polytope

$ \emptyset $

Point

$ \mathbb H^{0} $

Hyperbola

$ \mathbb H^{1} $

Hyperbolic plane

$ \mathbb H^{2} $

Hyperbolic realm

$ \mathbb H^{3} $

Hyperbolic flune

$ \mathbb H^{4} $

Hyperbolic pentrealm

$ \mathbb H^{5} $

Hyperbolic hexealm

$ \mathbb H^{6} $

Hyperbolic heptealm

$ \mathbb H^{7} $

Hyperbolic octealm

$ \mathbb H^{8} $

Hyperbolic ennealm

$ \mathbb H^{9} $

Hyperbolic decealm

$ \mathbb H^{10} $

Hyperbolic hendecealm

$ \mathbb H^{11} $

Hyperbolic dodecealm

$ \mathbb H^{12} $

Hyperbolic tridecealm

$ \mathbb H^{13} $

Hyperbolic tetradecealm

$ \mathbb H^{14} $

Hyperbolic pentadecealm

$ \mathbb H^{15} $

Hyperbolic hexadecealm

$ \mathbb H^{16} $

... Hyperbolic omegealm

$ \mathbb H^{\aleph_0} $

Euclidean space

$ \mathbb R^{n} $

Null polytope

$ \emptyset $

Point

$ \mathbb R^{0} $

Euclidean line

$ \mathbb R^{1} $

Euclidean plane

$ \mathbb R^{2} $

Euclidean realm

$ \mathbb R^{3} $

Euclidean flune

$ \mathbb R^{4} $

Euclidean pentrealm

$ \mathbb R^{5} $

Euclidean hexealm

$ \mathbb R^{6} $

Euclidean heptealm

$ \mathbb R^{7} $

Euclidean octealm

$ \mathbb R^{8} $

Euclidean ennealm

$ \mathbb R^{9} $

Euclidean decealm

$ \mathbb R^{10} $

Euclidean hendecealmverse

$ \mathbb R^{11} $

Euclidean dodecealmverse

$ \mathbb R^{12} $

Euclidean tridecealm

$ \mathbb R^{13} $

Euclidean tetradecealm

$ \mathbb R^{14} $

Euclidean pentadecealm

$ \mathbb R^{15} $

Euclidean hexadecealm

$ \mathbb R^{16} $

... Euclidean omegealm

$ \mathbb R^{\aleph_0} $

Hypersphere

$ \mathbb S^{n} $

Null polytope

$ \emptyset $

Point pair

$ \mathbb S^{0} $

Circle

$ \mathbb S^{1} $

Sphere

$ \mathbb S^{2} $

Glome

$ \mathbb S^{3} $

Tetrasphere

$ \mathbb S^{4} $

Pentasphere

$ \mathbb S^{5} $

Hexasphere

$ \mathbb S^{6} $

Heptasphere

$ \mathbb S^{7} $

Octasphere

$ \mathbb S^{8} $

Enneasphere

$ \mathbb S^{9} $

Dekasphere

$ \mathbb S^{10} $

Hendekasphere

$ \mathbb S^{11} $

Dodekasphere

$ \mathbb S^{12} $

Tridekasphere

$ \mathbb S^{13} $

Tetradekasphere

$ \mathbb S^{14} $

Pentadekasphere

$ \mathbb S^{15} $

Hexadekasphere

$ \mathbb S^{16} $

... Omegasphere

$ \mathbb S^{\aleph_0} $

References

  1. https://johncarlosbaez.wordpress.com/2015/08/30/the-inverse-cube-force-law/