What I'm asking is are Hell and Heaven at risk of a massive black hole?

I'm asking for a friend.

I'm asking for a friend.

No, but it does give you a rectal prolapse.

I know this isn't a serious question, but I'll humor you.

Neither Heaven nor Hell has been found to be a specific place in our 3-dimensional universe. This means that the afterlife must exist outside of our univers, either in an alternate universe or, more likely, a higher dimension. If the soul does exist, then it wouldn't be impacted by anything in the third dimension. It wouldn't be affected by the pull of a black hole. The soul woulnd't even exist in the third dimension, so at the moment of death the soul would no onger be tied to the 3-dimensional vessel it's attached to, the body, and would transcend.

As an atheis, though, I don't actually believe in the existence of Heaven, Hell or a soul, so don't quote me.

Neither Heaven nor Hell has been found to be a specific place in our 3-dimensional universe. This means that the afterlife must exist outside of our univers, either in an alternate universe or, more likely, a higher dimension. If the soul does exist, then it wouldn't be impacted by anything in the third dimension. It wouldn't be affected by the pull of a black hole. The soul woulnd't even exist in the third dimension, so at the moment of death the soul would no onger be tied to the 3-dimensional vessel it's attached to, the body, and would transcend.

As an atheis, though, I don't actually believe in the existence of Heaven, Hell or a soul, so don't quote me.

What a nerdy question..

Can we please make MC 21 and older..

Can we please make MC 21 and older..

@852,377 (C)

**>** If the soul does exist, then it wouldn't be impacted by anything in the third dimension.

What about the first and second dimensions?

What about the first and second dimensions?

@previous (E)

This would take too long to explain but long story short: the first and second dimensions don't exist. I'm not gonna spend twenty minutes educating an anonymous person about the complex nature of dimensions. If you're really that curious, just watch MinutePhysics or something, I'm sure that'l be good enough for you.

This would take too long to explain but long story short: the first and second dimensions don't exist. I'm not gonna spend twenty minutes educating an anonymous person about the complex nature of dimensions. If you're really that curious, just watch MinutePhysics or something, I'm sure that'l be good enough for you.

so like, how do you have a third without two others ahead of it

@previous (**Sheila LaBoof**)

They exist in mathematical theory, and they do sort of exist in our 3-dimensional universe, but let me put it this way: there cannot exist an infinitely thin line, or an infinitely thin place, in a three dimensional universe, unless that universe is purely a mathematical concept. For example, we have many mathematical knowledge about the cube, but there cannot exist a perfect cube in our universe.

They exist in mathematical theory, and they do sort of exist in our 3-dimensional universe, but let me put it this way: there cannot exist an infinitely thin line, or an infinitely thin place, in a three dimensional universe, unless that universe is purely a mathematical concept. For example, we have many mathematical knowledge about the cube, but there cannot exist a perfect cube in our universe.

@852,402 (C)

Oh, ok. Whenever anyone asks for a length or area measurement, I'll give it to them in cubic meters and tell them to go watch MinutePhysics or something. Thanks for clearing that up.

Oh, ok. Whenever anyone asks for a length or area measurement, I'll give it to them in cubic meters and tell them to go watch MinutePhysics or something. Thanks for clearing that up.

@previous (E)

**>** They exist in mathematical theory, and they do sort of exist in our 3-dimensional universe, but let me put it this way: there cannot exist an infinitely thin line, or an infinitely thin place, in a three dimensional universe, unless that universe is purely a mathematical concept.

@previous (E)

The second dimension is, by definition, infinitely flat, because it has no height. Thanks.

The second dimension is, by definition, infinitely flat, because it has no height. Thanks.

(Edited 9 seconds later.)

@previous (C)

Wait, is height the first or third dimension? I need to know which one can't affect my soul.

Wait, is height the first or third dimension? I need to know which one can't affect my soul.

@852,408 (C)

Is it possible for a two dimensional civilization to exist as seen in that episode of*The Orville*?

Is it possible for a two dimensional civilization to exist as seen in that episode of

om namo-- narayana

om namo-- narayana

om namo-- narayana

_{om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana}

_{om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana}

_{om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana}

_{om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana}

_{om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana}

_{om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana
om namo-- narayana}

om namo-- narayana

om namo-- narayana

@852,409 (E)

In a graph, the third dimension is the z axis,The second dimension is the x axis, and the first dimension is the y axis.

In a graph, the third dimension is the z axis,The second dimension is the x axis, and the first dimension is the y axis.