As we are traveling further in the metaphysical world, scientists keep making amazing discoveries. Exploring not just our brain’s realms, but the whole Universe gives us a completely new perspective on our places of living and on the person that we are.
The neuroscientists discovered fantastic findings of the universal code of being and also an ultimate reality. They, in fact, utilized a classic mathematics’ branch in an entirely new way, in order to see deeply in our brains’ structure. Their discovery showed that our brains are full of some multi-dimensional and geometrical structures which operate in eleven different dimensions. Although we think in the three-dimensional term, it may be quite difficult to understand the way we are structured in these other different dimensions, eleven in total.
One group of researchers from the so-called Blue Brain Project, which is a research initiative in Switzerland, which is devoted to the creating of supercomputer powered reconstruction of the brain of humans. They utilized algebraic topology, which is a mathematics’ branch utilized to describe spaces and objects’ properties, regardless of their way of changing shape.
The lead researcher, and neuroscientist, coming from the EPFL Swiss Institute, named Henry Markram, said:
We found a world that we had never imagined. There are tens of millions of these objects even in a speck of the brain, up through seven dimensions. In some networks, we even found structures with up to 11 dimensions.
One member of the group, the mathematician, named Kathryn Hess, also from EPFL, said that algebraic topology represents microscope and telescope simultaneously. It has the ability to zoom in the networks in order to find some hidden structures, forest trees, or see clearings and empty spaces, all the same thing.
Such cavities or clearing appeared to be quite significant for the function of our brain. When the researchers gave a stimulus to the virtual tissue of the brain, they noticed that the neurons reacted to it in a quite highly organized manner.
Another member of the group, the mathematician named Ran Levi, coming from the University of Aberdeen in Scotland, said:
It is as if the brain reacts to a stimulus by building [and] then razing a tower of multi-dimensional blocks, starting with rods (1D), then planks (2D), then cubes (3D), and then more complex geometries with 4D, 5D, etc.
He added that the activity’s progression through people’s brain resembles the multi-dimensional sandcastles which materialize out of the sand and after than disintegrate.