I think that part of it may be that it’s potentially better to consider movement of particles as would be perceivable in our perceivable timespace than to consider how to represent imperceivable dimensions in ours.

I don’t know if this is remotely helpful, but someone was asking about quantum teleportation and how information was transmitted over distances at faster than light speed.

I gave the example of two points on a paper at the far ends of it. If you move along two dimensions between them, that distance is fixed. Something moving in two dimensions can only move in that manner between the two.

If you crumple it into a ball, however, an object moving between three dimensions can get from one point to the other in a much shorter line, and therefore much quicker. From the perspective of the two dimensional traveler, the three dimensional traveler skips instantaneously – if it’s even perceivable – from the points squished between the two points on the paper instantaneously and jerkily. If the points are *right* next to each other – like, if the paper is folded end to end so the points are pretty much touching in three dimensional space, it would just disappear from one point and reappear at the other.

The three dimensional traveler, however, just steps from one point to the other. From its perspective, the two dimensional traveler is traveling not in a straight line, but moving down and up and sideways and around – perhaps even backwards, to get to a new destination that’s right in front of it.

So, if you focus on the way a particle would travel through three dimensional space if it had access to other dimensional shortcuts, you might be able to construct the three dimensional “tunnels” it’s traveling through or along,

It’s sort of like drawing in the extra three dimensional space between the three dimensional space we see. Think of a drawing of a wormhole. Looking at the top of the wormhole, you see the layers of three dimensional space behind it. Looking at the bottom, you see the reverse. As you turn it to the side, you can either conceptualize it as a tunnel between the two points with the intermittent space deleted, turn it to the side and as you get more and more to a 90 degree view, the space between collapses until it disappears from view.

Wow…a picture really is worth a thousand words.