# Talk:Seven-dimensional space

I suggest a move of all except the first and last paragraphs of the lede to 7-dimensional space, and remove those things which can be said of all n-dimensional spaces. No reason for an ordinal dimension. — Arthur Rubin (talk) 08:49, 28 December 2009 (UTC)

There are important uses of seven-dimensional space in physics and mathematics. Now, where do you propose those go? Surely a reader going here would want to know about 7D space's uses? 4 = 2 + 2 04:19, 29 December 2009 (UTC)

## RfD for Ashketar gravity

The redirect Ashketar gravity which is linked from, and redirects to, this article has been nominated at Redirects for Discussion. The discussion would benefit from input from one or more people who understand the topic. The discussion can be found at Wikipedia:Redirects for discussion/Log/2011 April 23#Ashketar gravity. Thryduulf (talk) 12:56, 23 April 2011 (UTC)

## Discussion at Eight-dimensional space

There is an ongoing discussion relevant to this article at talk:eight-dimensional space. --Sammy1339 (talk) 23:00, 9 November 2014 (UTC)

## Technical tag

@Jdcrutch: I removed your technical tag because the article is actually quite non-technical by comparison to similar mathematics articles. But can you explain which parts you found unclear so that they can perhaps be improved? --Sammy1339 (talk) 03:08, 11 April 2015 (UTC)

I'm afraid the whole thing is unclear to me, from the lede onwards. I got here by clicking on "Random article", which took me to a page I can't remember (something about a seven-dimensional cube—very pretty designs), but that linked to Uniform 7-polytope, which linked to this article, which I took to be the most basic treatment of the subject that I'd find on Wikipedia, and it still completely baffled me. I was hoping to find something that would help me understand how there can be seven-dimensional space.
I never got past second-year algebra in high school, so probably I'm doomed to be baffled by most of the mathematical articles on Wikipedia; but it occurs to me that there ought to be a way to present the concept of >3-dimensional space so that a layman can have at least some inkling as to what's being talked about. It probably wouldn't be appropriate in this article, but a reader should be able to click through to it from this article by following a logical series of links to ever-more-basic concepts. That seems like a job for a WikiProject, though, and not an individual editor. Anyway, thanks for taking notice, at least. J. D. Crutchfield | Talk 21:01, 12 April 2015 (UTC)