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c(n)*(1*1.001/1)*v*n=L=v*n=LW=v*(n-l^2)=LWH=v*(n-l^3)=LWHV

The point of this equation is to represent the un-assisted method for the creation of matter in the early universe. Everything starts out as nothing. Nothing is made of imaginary particles. Imaginary particles are non-dimensional existing particles that do not occupy space-time.

C represents a constant describing the non-dimensional nothingness, as opposed to inserting a zero, which would eliminate the purpose of the equation.

Next is similar to the big bang, but occurred under conditions bound to happen, simply by mere existence of the imaginary particles, as opposed to having to have set conditions and a mysterious reason for happening. At this point, particle motion naturally created a small collision of two imaginary particles. This caused one of the particles to rebound, increasing its typical speed by one thousandth. This newly achieved velocity created a new particle motion between all particles. The vibration of the imaginary particles gave rise to one-dimensional particles.

§ (1*1.001)*v*n=L represents the single particle motion, and its velocity by the number of particles in the realm of nothing. This gives rise to L, one-dimensional particles.

Similar things happen to these one-dimensional particles. One particle rebounds against the end of the finite one-dimensional world, and creates a greater velocity, and spreads out the vibration to all one-dimensional particles, hence giving rise to two-dimensional particles.

§ L=v*n=LW expresses the vibration of one-dimensional particles, giving rise to two-dimensional particles.

Now that particles freely exist in two dimensions, when the finite end is reached, and the vibration gives rise to three-dimensional particles, only the particles that are in a straight line from the leading rebounding particle will be affected. The importance of these remaining two-dimensional particles will be expressed later on.

§ LW=v*(n-l^2)=LWH shows the vibration of two-dimensional particles giving rise to three-dimensional particles, as well as showing that l number of particles remain two-dimensional.

After that, the rise of four-dimensional particles comes from the vibration of three-dimensional particles. The properties of the four-dimensional particles are length, width, height, and volume. The use of the remaining three-dimensional particles will be expressed later on as well.

§ LWH=v*(n-l^3)=LWHV expresses the rise of four-dimensional particles from the vibration of three-dimensional particles, and the remainder of the three-dimensional particles.