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B*tchin’ six dimensional 6-cube. The rainbow colours and glass panes really help this visualisation.
Examples of 6-dimensional things
If it’s hard to envision 6 dimensions, consider this: the possible tunings of a guitar constitute a 6-dimensio...

Using the Gutenberg Project’s free text of Don Quijote + Unix for Poets, here are the most used (non-short) words in Miguel de Cervantes’ famous work:
2167 Quijote
2145 Sancho
1331 porque
1053 respondió
1027 había
900 merced
813 vuestra
79...

Look at just the first digit and the number of digits.
science: 32914, 11566, 4989, 3743, 968, 814, 673, 482, 286, 2811
black and white: 1694, 1167, 1108, 988, 919, 639, 596, 591, 580, 544
lol: 22627, 18100, 17688, 14374, 13459, 12045, 4711, 3779, 36...

Easiest way to start imagining four-dimensional things is by numbering the corners of a 4-cube.
First realize that the eight corners of a cube can be numbered “in binary” 000—001–010–100—110–101–011—111. Just like the four corners of ...

cumsum ( rnorm(50), lend="butt", lwd=12, type="h" )
Cumulative sum of 50 draws from a normal distribution.
File this under mysteries of the Central Limit Theorem.