Rob Bryanton has written a book entitled Imagining the Tenth Dimension, which covers the 10 dimensions, quantum theory, time travel, and many other theories of the universe. Bryanton uses a teaching method that is much easier to understand than common techniques; he uses examples from popular science fiction to provide imagery to help the reader understand what he is explaining.
He created his blog, Imagining the Tenth Dimension, to supplement the book and to explore other challenging topics in a more informal manner. On his blog, he explains these topics using text and video; the video is hosted on YouTube at the 10thdim's Channel.
Starting with the most basic of his teachings, the ten dimensions, he uses a video presentation to explain each dimension, what it represents, and how to perceive it.
As he travels through those dimensions, he falls back upon his basic instruction of point, line, split, and fold. The point represents dimension zero, that with no length, width, or height. The line represents the first dimension, that with length, but without width or height. A split represents dimension two, that with length and width, but no height. The fold represents the third dimension in that it is a way to make a two-dimensional object into three dimensions, such as folding a newspaper into a tube by touching each end to the other.
After the third dimension, the human brain gets a little fuzzy. To simplify, he makes all of the first three dimensions a point and then makes the fourth dimension (time) a line. In this way, he is able to explain that an object that exists at one point in time flows to another point in time via a line. Using this pattern, the fifth dimension would be a split, and the sixth dimension would be a fold. Then, you simply make the sixth dimension a point again, as was done to the third and so on.
Have you read the book or blog Imagining the Tenth Dimension or seen Bryanton's videos (beside the videos featured in this post)? If so, what do you think about his method of teaching the ten dimensions?