# Predictions of the Multispace Model

The Multispace Model lets us make several predictions about the structure of reality. Here are just a few of them:

► Reality is not limited to our universe alone! Rather, it is a multispace that holds within it a myriad of other spaces, like a gigantic set of Matryoshka dolls. Unlike the dolls, however, each space is itself a multispace that contains not just one space but countless spaces nested within it.

► Our universe is not the smooth and unique space-time continuum described by Einstein, but is a multispace filled with zillions of nested multispaces.

► The universe has three additional dimensions, which until now have been hidden from our view and therefore missing from our understanding not only of special relativity, but of reality itself.1 Yet, these dimensions belong to a category more fundamental than space and time. Among other properties, they provide sppcetime frameworks with the freedom to rotate relativistically as their physical energies (relative velocities) change.

► Many spaces are relativistically orthogonal to the space-time of our universe.

► The best example of a space that is orthogonal to our universe is an elementary particle. What we see when we look at a particle “from the outside” is a dimensionless and timeless (eternal) mathematical point with a spatially infinite field.2 It is exclusively via their fields that particles interact with one another and with the rest of the universe.

► However, what is real (i.e., what is actually there) is a physical space (a core) with finite (and non-zero) dimensions surrounded by a thin boundary. We cannot see the particle’s core “from the outside” – it is dimensionless for us – but what we see as the field of the particle is actually its boundary, which extends into the whole space of our universe.

► To summarize, when viewed from our perspective – “from the outside” – the core of the particle appears dimensionless and its boundary spatially infinite. Conversely, viewed “from the inside,” the core has finite (and non-zero) dimensions, while the boundary is very thin.

► From the physical point of view, absolutely anything with any size or complexity could exist – unseen albeit interactive via its field – in physical spaces that are orthogonal to our universe!

► Orthogonal spaces, while physically embedded in the universe, are at the same time external to the space of the universe. Simply put, they are excluded from the space-time of the universe and, if they didn’t have fields, we would not even suspect their existence. We can easily understand this concept by recalling the 3DSD depicted on the last slide of the 3DSD slide show. The familiar universe in which we are observers is represented by frame P, while frame P’ is attached to an orthogonal space. Since P’ is orthogonal to P, its projection onto P is dimensionless.

► Gravity is a force not of attraction but of repulsion – a kind of cosmic pressure. It is the result of interactions between the space of the universe and the orthogonal spaces of the matter particles within it.

The constancy of the speed of light and the photon’s dual nature are just twin aspects of the nature’s most fundamental cruise control mechanism that explains quasi orthogonal spaces.