Positive product of two negativities : dimensionalities of space

The effect of increase in multiplication-products involving space could as well be ascribed to a double negativity in dimensionality as it could be to purported positivities.

Thus, if spatial measures reckoned as reciprocals (quantities taken to negative powers) are multiplied by a dimensionality reckoned as negative (also a reciprocal), then its product (the two negativities multiplied) will increase in a positive fashion.

The reciprocal spatial measure would naturally be the fractional measure (of any distance within the universe) using the diametre of the universe as unit.

The dimensionality of space itself could be reckoned as 3 (instead of +3), so that the product (measure for volumes) would be a reciprocal of a 3rd power.

Thus, the product of the two reciprocals (reciprocal of a reciprocal) will be a whole number (a value above one), increasing in the same fashion as it would in the case of starting with whole numbers.

The advantages of this way of reckoning include :

(1) no need for any artificial unit-measure of distance (when the universe is used as unit-measure instead), and therefore no requirement of any metaphysics giving an ontological reality to artificial measures. [The Planck unit may be natural enough for the physical world, but quite inapplicable to non-physical realities (worlds of poltergeists, of dreams, etc.), where it would be considered wholly artificial. Though non-physical realities may have their own aequivalents to the Planck unit, these would differ for each such reality; such that in order to have a natural measure acceptable everywhere, the diametre of the universe itself (such diametre being praesumably the same for every non-physical plane-of-existence) must of necessity be used as fundamental unit.]

(2) dimensionality of space compatible with the accepted nature of time. [When measures of time are taken as imaginary numbers (as in Relativity-Theory), then in order to relate to space in the most simple and direct fashion, spatial measures should be taken as negatively dimensional (so that their negativity can be transmuted, via square-rooting, into an imaginary number).]

Consciousness is generally accepted as being aequivalent to (necessitating, and being necessitated by) time. If the measure of time be an imaginary number, then the spatial dimensionalities perceptible (i.e., imaginable) to consciousness ought to be (in the simplest way possible) negative numbers (for the same reason, that the squaring of an imaginary number would produce a negative).

Metaphysical implications of negative dimensionality would entail the fact that whereas a positive dimensionality would imply the existence of independent variables as many in number as that dimensionality; in contrast, a negative dimensionality ought to imply fewer-than-zero independent variables or, in order words, all measurable quantities being dependent upon something else (namely, upon time itself). This would be the metaphysics most compatible with a philosophy of time (and thus of consciousness). [Not only are positive dimensionalities apparently incompatible with consciousness; but also unless the size of universe is made the fundamental measure (whereto consciousness can be applied), then there would be an epistemological implication (a false one) than consciousness cannot become aware of the universe.]

{I would ascribe my thinking of this matter of negative-dimensional reciprocals of reciprocals, quite possibly to my corresponding with UFO contactees.} {I may have thought of this same principle some time (years) earlier, forgetting it perhaps before I could write it down; UFO contactees could make it more readily rememberable and facilitate thus its publication.}

Sept 2010