The theoretical extension of quantum theory initially described in the late Twentieth Century that was instrumental in the development of twenty-second century Manifold Theory. The basis of the theory is a universal construct that describes the Universe as existing in eleven dimensions. These dimensions represent two polarities of time and three polarities of the three dimensional space. This construct replaced a number of corollaries of Einstein’s General Relativity Theories which developed serious anomalies after an exhaustive accounting of universal mass and energy indicated that the estimated contents of the universe totaled only one-third of what theory predicted. It was later determined that the contents of the universe are distributed between the three space polarities.
This division of matter and energy does not imply that there exist only three parallel universes. It merely implies that the infinite number of probabilistic or quantum universes that quantum theory describes are distributed among the three space polarities described in string theory.