4 Answers

  1. The most obvious and logically correct answer is a space to which no additional properties or restrictions are imposed, that is, in fact, any space.

    It follows from the understanding of the question that the questioner understands what space he is asking about. And then the whole question boils down to what “anything” in the question means in the answer-without restrictions, that is, absolutely anything.

    The situation is more complicated if the emphasis in the question is related to”space”. The history of “defining” (that is, setting boundaries, limits to what needs to be described) the understanding of the essence of “space” coincides with the history of the development of human thought. In Western European thought, its written and confirmed conceptualizations begin almost from the pre-Socratics and do not end today.

    However, in the natural science methodology, the concept of” any ” space coincides with the above definition – a space that is not subject to any restriction (such as isotropy, continuity, n-dimensionality, etc.).

    In non-physical dimensions, the semantics of defining the word “space” can also extend to social, informational, political, and other spaces – this requires separate restrictions.

  2. It is easier to say so a space without limits, or for example a space without characteristics, or even another option, a space that is characteristically comfortable for a given person.

  3. “Any-space” – any part of our boundless universe, even that point of the galaxy, which no one has ever heard of, never seen.

  4. One Eastern sage answered his student's question about speed and space in simple words: if a person is too serious about loading his brain with the search for an answer, he will sooner or later go mad. Because there is no answer to these questions in the human mind. Therefore, no matter how many abstruse words a scientific philistine chirps in the answer to the question about space in general, it will ultimately look like a delusion. Today, scientists can mathematically modulate that twice two doesn't necessarily make four. Let us recall Lenin's famous words: Give us a foothold and we will turn the whole world upside down. Here Vladimir Ilyich theoretically combined philosophy with materialism. It's scary to imagine if this could actually be implemented. Then any question about space could be answered correctly.

Leave a Reply