• a 3D representation of a﻿ 4D object on a 2D screen. Fuck this, I'm switching to an art major!

• No, actually, it is *just* rotating. It only looks like it's tensing and relaxing because what you're really looking at is 2D shadow of a 4D object. Imagine rotating a cube in front of a lamp... you would see a 2D hexagonal shadow on the wall that looks like it's morphing and changing shape, but the true﻿ 3D cube is only rotating, not changing shape.

• If we had two probably even easier. But when I try﻿ to imagine a time plane like a 2d plane, then I see too much paradox and not enough logic. Like, 'bleeaaah...'

• I see what you mean. I do have a small visual of 4d. I've used it to figure out that two planes can intersect at a point, but 5d and above I don't even try. Perhaps if we had three time dimensions it would be easier for another one.﻿

• You can easily visualise an extra space dimension (but not two or more, I don't think)﻿ if you understand the logic, but imagining another time dimension is just fucked up.

• lol. In﻿ my opinion, extra time dimensions are harder to visualize than extra space dimensions (well, they're both impossible, but you know what I mean).

• Fuck... My﻿ brain hurts.

• What if there were two dimensions of space﻿ and two dimensions of time?

• everyone﻿ stop commenting herp derp

• Read "A Wrinkle In Time" by Madeline L'engle it's a science fiction fantasy novel first published in 1962. A story abt a young girl whose father has gone missing after working on a mysterious project called...a tesseract. The book won a Newbery Medal, Sequoyah Book Award, and Lewis Carroll Shelf Award & was runner-up for the Hans Christian Andersen Award.﻿ It's first in a series and explains the concepts very well. Excellent explanation here too, btw, KUDOS!! :)

• my brain is making that same﻿ motion as i watch.

• MIND=BLOWN﻿