What is another word for fourth dimension?

Pronunciation: [fˈɔːθ da͡ɪmˈɛnʃən] (IPA)

The concept of the fourth dimension has been explored and debated by scientists, mathematicians, and philosophers for centuries. It refers to a hypothetical dimension beyond our three-dimensional world, and its synonyms include "space-time," "hyperplane," and "extra dimension." Albert Einstein's theory of relativity introduced the concept of the fourth dimension, which led to the development of various scientific phenomena such as wormholes and time travel. Other synonyms for the fourth dimension include "tesseract," "parallel universe," and "multiverse." These terms are often used in science fiction and popular culture to explore alternate dimensions and the possibilities they hold. Despite being a theoretical concept, the fourth dimension continues to captivate and intrigue many people.

Synonyms for Fourth dimension:

What are the hypernyms for Fourth dimension?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Fourth dimension?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.
  • hyponyms for fourth dimension (as nouns)

Famous quotes with Fourth dimension

  • Design in art, is a recognition of the relation between various things, various elements in the creative flux. You can't invent a design. You recognize it, in the fourth dimension. That is, with your blood and your bones, as well as with your eyes.
    David Herbert Lawrence
  • Le Corbusier was the sort of relentlessly rational intellectual that only France loves wholeheartedly, the logician who flies higher and higher in ever-decreasing circles until, with one last, utterly inevitable induction, he disappears up his own fundamental aperture and emerges in the fourth dimension as a needle-thin umber bird.
    Thomas Wolfe
  • I had formed a vague idea that the sex sphere was a extending into the fourth dimension. Which meant that if the sphere's giant cunt swallowed me I could end up somewhere very . . . different.
    Rudy Rucker
  • Perhaps the first to approach the fourth dimension from the side of physics, was the Frenchman, Nicole Oresme, of the fourteenth century. In a manuscript treatise, he sought a graphic representation of the Aristotelian forms, such as heat, velocity, sweetness, by laying down a line as a basis designated , and taking one of the forms to be represented by lines (straight or circular) perpendicular to this either as a or an . The form was thus represented graphically by a surface. Oresme extended this process by taking a surface as the basis which, together with the latitudo, formed a solid. Proceeding still further, he took a solid as a basis and upon each point of this solid he entered the increment. He saw that this process demanded a fourth dimension which he rejected; he overcame the difficulty by dividing the solid into numberless planes and treating each plane in the same manner as the plane above, thereby obtaining an infinite number of solids which reached over each other. He uses the phrase "fourth dimension" (4 ).
    Nicole Oresme
  • The gadgetry would have given Einstein a headache and driven Steinmetz raving mad.He hammered it, in fact, from its contact point with the fourth dimension, releasing the space-time torsion it had been maintaining.Scott opened it easily now.
    Lewis Padgett

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