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[1801] By counting from 0, 1, 2, ... to infinity one obtains the set of natural numbers, which can be imagined as line, if one includes the negative integers. If one wants to continue counting, so one can do this in a parallel line that immediately is attached. Laying as many lines side by side as there are natural numbers results in an infinite square as two-dimensional surface.

[1802] By parallel laying such surfaces immediately on top of each other one obtains an infinite cube. In this way the whole universe can be spatially built up, until one obtains an infinite-dimensional cube. If one, springing from the centre of this cube, which can be understood as origin, erects a distance in another dimension, one can construct a space isomorphic to the cube.

[1803] One conceives the erected distance diameter of an infinite-dimensional sphere and projects each point in space on the distance that connects it with the end of the erected distance into the infinite-dimensional spherical surface. This projection is uniquely determined. In this way, one obtains a universe of finite size, but with infinitely many points in space, all of which are reachable in finite time.

[1804] The most points are located at the end of the erected distance, onto which all infinities are projected. This end is the place where L can be found. When expanding the sphere by the times and all the remaining (infinitely) scaled substances one obtains the complete universe, including the potential of L. To zer, everything that happens approaches, even if still not everything has happened. L as goal applies to everything what is at all.

[1805] In the immediate vicinity of the place of L, the universe is most dense, and here are the divine instances. Everything that still has not happened makes the sphere incomplete. At the other end of the erected, opposite to the place of L, is the origin of the universe. Here are the distances between the substances greatest. The (continuous) expansion of the universe always leads closer to L.

[1806] One be aware that this model is only isomorphic to the essentially homogeneous universe. Even if there are many inhomogeneities in it, this does not change anything of the form of the spherical model. Since the potential of L has infinitely many dimensions, L can easily shield it from unwanted external access. In particular, ze can incorporate infinitely scaled substances by finite accesses into the worlds.

[1807] L does not need to fill the interior of the sphere. Ze can move through reference from one point in space to another one without having to pass through the interior of the sphere. To pass successively infinitely many points in space on the spherical surface costs infinitely long time. Therefore, L prefers to establish (simultaneously) references to every point in space ze is interested in to be sufficiently informed about what is happening there.

[1808] Since all substances are different and that which is being is not always infinitely scaled, the universe is of varying density, that is not completely homogeneous. One may imagine it more as a reference network. "Before" the beginning of time, there was only the infinite ordered potential of L. L can reconstruct the entire happening by establishing the corresponding references resp. seeing the origin gaplessly for us.

[1809] Since L cannot completely know zis potential, because its investigation would take infinitely long time, ze cannot make the mistake to be exposed through omniscience to infinite boredom. There are for zer as for us always structures that (yet) nobody knows. Since that which is being can be neither created nor destroyed, but always (potentially) exists, the same applies to the entire universe.

[1810] The homogeneity of the many emerges by the fact that there are no other entities between the substances. Inhomogeneities emerge exclusively by homogeneous (terminating) scaling, or by skipping homogeneous entities in establishing references. Homogeneous substantial partial units can only be completed by additional references, but not be broken up, by inserting something within its interior.

[1893] The incompleteness of the worlds compels, that the universe must be in a certain incomplete state. Therefore, everything cannot have been already. L can be caught up, since the completely new can be slower experienced than the already familiar. What appears new in the lower worlds is in reality already familiar. The divine order is adapted to these facts.

© 2006-2009 by Boris Haase

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