This is a mapping of infinity levels to verses using set theory. It seems there is a logical mapping to realms with increasing infinity cardinalities, accounting for everything.

This is a "count" of the number of quantum particles in the reality (or non-reality) of each verse, ending with an absurdity of 0=1 and an absolute beyond an infinity of nothing.

Infinity level using Set Theory | Set cardinality | Map to Verse |
---|---|---|

Set of naturals (allowing unidirectional time travel). This is countable infinity. A worthy note here is that a universe contains a subset of the set of naturals, which is still infinite. Multiplying all the elements in the set is related to expansion of a universe. | Aleph null and Beth null | multiverse |

Set of integers (allowing multidirectional time travel) and rational numbers. This is still countable infinity. | Aleph 0 | megaverse |

Set of real numbers (includes all rationals and irrationals). This is the start of uncountable infinity, and includes power sets and so on. Aleph 1 is a higher order of infinity than aleph 0 because there is an infinity of rational and irrational numbers between every integer pair. There is also an infinity of rational and irrational fractions between every close rational fraction. This goes on, and leads to higher aleph numbers. | Aleph 1 | omniverse |

Set of hyperreal numbers | Aleph 1 | hyperverse (end of reality) |

Set of surreal numbers | Aleph 1 | surreality |

Set of complex numbers and all subsets such as imaginary and transcendental | Beth 1, 2, ... | outerverse (outside reality) |

Inaccessible and indescribable cardinals up to the singularity of 0=1 | Beth omega | adverse (end of logic) |

An infinity of nothing | Empty set | The Outside |

Absolute infinity | Ω (omega)
The set of all sets is Ω (which may exist as a class) |
Beyond |

#### See also[]

Infinity and the Mind and and intuitive explanation of that.

In there it is mentioned: *"First, imagine a book with pages. Then imagine an encyclopedia of books like this, with volumes. Then imagine a bookcase containing encyclopedias like this. Then imagine a room containing bookcases like this. Then imagine a floor [of a] library with rooms like this. Then imagine a library with floors like this. Then imagine a city with libraries like this. And so on, ad infinitum."*

In the same way, each verse is contained in yet another larger verse, ad infinitum, until it has to stop at the absolute.