From Infinitypedia
(Redirected from Infinity)
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Infinity, symbolically represented by , is boundlessness. It is higher than any finite number; in particular, if you can write a large number with a specific number of digits, that number is not infinite. Rather, if you consider a list of absolutely all integers, that list would be infinitely long.

The properties of infinity is such that from a finite perspective, it remains the same number whether you add or subtract finite numbers to it. If you had infinite money, you could buy everything in a universe, and still have infinite money.

The Nature of Infinity

Infinity is omnipresent in the omniverse, as the omniverse itself is infinitely large and contains infinite energy. The multiverses are also infinitely large, and certain universes have been found to be infinitely large. The law of conservation of energy is bypassed in universes by pulling energy from the omniverse or putting it back in the omniverse.

Everything in the omniverse exists in some multiple of infinity. Each timeline contains an infinite number of quantum decisions which make it up. Each universe, in turn, is comprised of an infinite number of timelines which either spiral out of or coil back in on the central line to form the main part of the universe. Those universes are then part of an infinite set which comprise a local multiverse, which are then infinite in their composition of the general multiverses which govern their basic behavior. Finally, the infinite set of all possible general multiverses make up the omniverse proper.