I'm not talking about particles with defined spins. Imagine something visible to the human eye. It can spin in one direction (obviously), it can spin in a perpendicular dimension (momentarily before these two spins begin to combine), and I'm wondering if more spins can be added on this system momentarily. I'm trying to imagine if every other spin should instantly reduce to a sort of (x,y) component of these two initial spins, or if they would reduce over a relatively short period of time. In other words, a virtually infinite amount of orthogonal instantaneous spins. I think the potential orthogonal directions for instantaneous spin would be limited to the interval of zero to pi or 180 degrees (because you can't spin in opposing directions at once), and it may even reduce to a 0-90 degree or 0-pi/2 interval. I'm trying to visualize it. Obviously, with linear motion, any combination of moments of velocity will instantly reduce to a single vector on an x,y,z plane. An object cannot move in two separate directions on this plane. However, spin seems to be different. It seems that it can have more than one spin at a time, even though multiple spins tend to quickly join into a single spin. I'm just trying to understand radial motion, folks.