This gives the clue that infinity is actually about division, not expansion. The finite is the result of our perceptual divisions. As we see that anything can be divided more and more, we know that the reality to be found beneath is simply oneness, and that is infinity. Space isn't infinitely added together. It's just there.

That's why I call infinity is a fractal environment. If any increment of space is infinite, and you can divide it infinite times, then that is the definition of a fractal.

A fractal is a never-ending pattern. Fractals are infinitely complex patterns that are self-similar across different scales. They are created by repeating a simple process over and over in an ongoing feedback loop.

The reason I like the fractal concept of infinity is because it means we live in a fragmented reality, and we're seeing the dominant image. I don't think any timeline deviates far from what we perceive as reality, I just think most realities are almost exact copies. Even with the butterfly effect, there is a common anchor to the chaos. Even in the most chaotic environment, there are limitations to how much change one is capable of relative to another point in space-time. Like, there's very little chance I will make it to the moon in the next 10 seconds.

We each have a perceptional anchor with this fractal sensory perception. I'm talking sub-atomic perception so it's something that has little to no effect on us. The dominant perception of reality is what everything agrees to, otherwise it will disrupt space-time. Everything has a cause and effect (naturally).

With the double slit experiment, we observe something that appears to go back into time in-order to adjust for observation. So intuition itself is a fractal sense. We can see slightly into the future and adjust early.

I really don't think that there is a billion copies of myself all with totally different realities. They all are drawn to a singular anchor. There are limits to infinite values, which causes a deviation (fracture) in what we rationalize as a linear dimensions.

In short, it's infinite but we can measure and perceive it because we are made up of a bunch of infinite atomic and subatomic parts. It has no end, but that doesn't mean you can't measure infinity. Unless of course I'm wrong and atoms aren't infinitely small inside.

The only thing about fractals is that you can't see the smallest edge ever. It takes time to traverse the layers giving yourself more fidelity in your abstract perception of different space-time dimensions.

Plus, there are lots of things in nature that are fractal. The golden ratio for example. This would support a mirrored reality where nature is reflective of the basic fractal rules of the universe.