6 Answers

  1. The cosmos is boundless, which means that the question of the limit is absurd, because no matter how much we limit it, there will always be something beyond the limit. As I understand it, the cosmos is an infinite and eternal extension. That is, the question is philosophical, but from the philosophy of the absurd, because the logic of the beginning and end of everything is not subject to us and is unlikely to be subject to us. “There is no God but the Unknowable!”

  2. There are no planets outside of outer space, and there is probably nothing at all that we can imagine. There are no physical laws outside of it, and there is no physics as such. Three-dimensionality, the passage of time, and any logic in general-all these concepts can only be written into our universe, our huge cradle, the sandbox of interaction between laws and accidents. �

    Can you imagine what is impossible to imagine, explain, see and feel? These are the “planets” there.:)

  3. As science explains to us, the cosmos is all there is. It has no boundaries, so there is no “beyond”. The cosmos may be finite in size, but it has no boundaries. Philosophy is not a science in the strict sense of the word, and it is not going to argue with science. If there is no “beyond” for science, then there is no “beyond” for philosophy.

  4. This question is no longer philosophical. It is discussed by physicists in all seriousness. In fact, it's in the mainstream right now.

    If by Space we mean the visible part of the universe, then outside of “Space” there are the same stars and galaxies as we have. It is known that the visible universe is at least a thousandth of the existing one. Most likely, it is much larger. Much larger than that observed in telescopes.

    On the other hand, this “limit” is separated from us by the event horizon. We can never tell what's going on in another part of the universe. Unfortunately, the theory of relativity imposes serious limitations. We live in a bubble, so to speak… in space�

    In addition, there are horizons in other planes. There is a possibility that there are infinitely many universes… different ones. There is a possibility that universes parallel to our own exist. A lot of things are in theory.�

    The question is in practice-experimental confirmation… there are problems with this…

  5. If “philosophically”, then I will disappoint both the questioner and the respondents who interpret the cosmos physically (from the point of view of physics/astronomy): there is nothing “beyond” the cosmos, because the ultimate nature of the cosmos is special, which does not imply not only “nothing” for, but also no “for”.

    The cosmos from the so – called philosophy (starting with ancient Greek natural philosophy) is an ordered (opposing chaos) whole, a world conceived to the limit, i.e. in its maximum completeness and integrity. Such a cosmos contains” in itself ” everything-visible and invisible, known today and still unknown, but considered possible… and even impossible, based on some modern ideas. Such an understanding of the cosmos excludes the possibility of the question of “what for” as contradicting the very philosophical concept of the cosmos, as expressing the inconsistency, unskillfulness of such thinking.

    In the end, there are enough objects and problems worthy of interest and inquiry on “this” side of the cosmos ' limits. Good luck! 😉

  6. If space is synonymous with the universe for you, then there is nothing beyond it. However, we know that the universe is expanding, which means that its limits are constantly changing. So it seems to me that the correct answer to your question is:

    There is nothing outside the cosmos, but it will certainly be there (compared to the boundaries of the cosmos to the past time). In figurative language, we can say that the future of the universe is beyond the universe.

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