pandimensionality (panˈ·dī·menˈ·sh·naˑ·li·tē),

n in the science of unitary human beings, the nonlinear, nonspatial, nontemporal reality underlying the realm of everyday experience. This is where supernatural experiences such as spiritual events, astral projection, d, take place.
References in periodicals archive ?
Although physicists often speak in a mathematical language, Rogers (1992) recognized the relevance of spacetime for nursing in terms of the person-environment process characterized by openness, pattern, and pandimensionality.
Theories have been derived from Rogers' postulates of energy fields, pattern, openness, pandimensionality, and principles of resonancy, helicy, and integrality for the purpose of guiding research and practice.
Rogers (1992) identifies four postulates that accommodate this extension: energy fields, openness, pattern, and pandimensionality.
This becomes evident when we look at Rogers' (1992) postulates of openness, energy field, pattern, and pandimensionality.
Eventually concepts of time and space would yield first to four dimensionality and later pandimensionality.
The concepts of the SUHB are energy fields, openness, pattern, pandimensionality, and homeodynamics (resonancy, helicy, integrality).
The first presentation "Pillars" briefly reviews: quantum science, interconnection, pandimensionality, energy fields, integrality, pattern, process, co-evolution, and relationship.
Pandimensionality is de-fined as "a non-linear domain without spatial or temporal attributes" (p.
fields, (2) openness, (3) pattern, and (4) pandimensionality.
In addition the participatory paradigm focuses on transformation, engagement, and multiple realities in the same way Rogerian science is concerned with change, mutual process, and pandimensionality.
The four concepts of the SUHB (patterns, pandimensionality, energy fields, and open systems) correlate well with the principles of HT and TT.
Rogers (1992), like Wilber (1979) proposes that there is no time, introducing the concept of pandimensionality, that is, nonlinear and with no attributes of space and time (Malinski, 1980).