**I do not say that it is
so, I say that it maybe so**

**The Vectorial Theory of
the Universe **

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**Basics.**

**The velocity in the
space.**

Changes are a matter of the
existence. I found that every element has constant velocity in
the multidimensional hyperspace S_{n}. The v
elocity
observed in the surrounding us three-dimensional space S_{3}
is a projection of the constant velocity in the space S_{n}
on the space S_{3}. The change of the velocity relies
only on the change of direction of the vector in S_{n}
what causes the change of the length of the projection of the
vector on the space S_{3}.

**The composition of the
velocity.**

Let us consider the case of the composition of the velocity in the two-dimensional space. Let us mark the constant maximum velocity in the space as the vector C and its projection on the one-dimensional space as V. So we have:

V = C cosa

Because C is a maximum length of the projection of the vector on the one-dimensional space the maximum change of the vector V length under of the composition with a vector C amounts:

V_{ad max} = C - V = C(1
- cosa
)

Because:

cosa = V/C

We have:

V_{ad max} = C(1 - V/C)

If the vector causing the change
of the velocity has in the one-dimensional space the length V_{1}
then:

V_{ad }= V_{1}(1
- V/C)

Then the vector sum of the velocity amounts:

V_{sum} = V + V_{1}(1
- V/C) = V + V_{1} - V*V_{1}/C

And is less or equal C.

Let us consider now the stop of the element in the one-dimensional space. If:

0 = V + V_{1} - V*V_{1}/C

then:

V_{1} = -V/(1 - V/C)

It appears that if V = C then element will not surrender to stop with the interference from the one-dimensional space. This reasoning can be generalized on any multidimensional hyperspace.

**The mass, the inertia.**

I f
ound that the inert mass is a
compliance of the vector of the velocity C on the change of
direction in the hyperspace. If the element has in the space S_{3}
the velocity equal to the zero (the vector C is orthogonal to S_{3})
then the change of the velocity in S_{3} under the
composition with a vector V_{1} parallels to S_{3}
will be equal:

DV_{0} = V_{1}

The next change of the velocity
of the element under of the same vector V_{1} will be
equal:

DV_{1} = V_{1} -
V*V_{1}/C

If the change of the momentum in
S_{3} in both cases will
be the same then:

m_{0}DV_{0} = m_{1}DV_{1}

So we have:

m_{0}V_{1} = m_{1}(V_{1}
- V*V_{1}/C)

m_{0}/m_{1} = 1
- V/C

m_{1} =m_{0}/(1
- V/C)

Making allowance for above considerations can be raised a thesis that the inert mass is a propriety of the space.