Humankind, however, has been hot on its trail for a while now (this 2006 article from NBC News mentions the LHC in futuristic terms) baying for the scent of something meaningful like the eager pack of explorers we truly are. While the scientists search on for Dark Matter and conjure dimensional sequences to fit the parameters, the rest of us are relying on our relationships to tell us where to go next.
Science is fond of constants - they don't need renormalising. And there's always a constraint to consider, examples of which Wikipedia provides, whether anyone likes it or not. What Wiki has to say about the Schroedinger equation shouldn't go unnoticed either, as it covers a lot of ground including the Multiversal kind, and makes application of the quantum field more accessible to the macroscopic.
With time as a constant in terms of our spacetime and various constraints to choose from, 5th dimensional access appears a little obscure. While the LHC (see the first link) was hailed as possibly producing the first solid evidence for extra-dimensional shift, things have been (publically, anyway) a little quiet on that front so far. Dark Matter and 5th dimension have a relationship, it needs to be said, and was indeed said to the left in 2013, before most of us were aware of any such thing being of any special significance at all. However, things come along in precession of each other, and Life has a funny way of demonstrating its relevance after the event. Here we are, four years later, and suddenly social trending tells us that 5th dimensional access is here to stay (just check your search engine!), in tandem with the world of normality we've been taught to live in without questioning it too deeply.
More recently (this year), a team in Montreal have found that the photon can encode information in 10 dimensions, which is quite a span of action. Talk (in that article) of using entangled photons to make light work of many ranges just goes to show how valuable entangled relationships are.
Thinking of dimensions as layers separated by membranes, it shouldn't be hard for us to escape the rigid impression of solidity we've been brought up to rely on. Mind, you might agree, doesn't reside in the brain, so Mind is surely already there. When we can take a step back from 3D reality to appreciate we're only observing it (in other words, making way for the collapse of the wave packet), isn't this enough to free a lot of constraints in our thinking? The effects, if so, may prove to be ambrosia, for the multitude of us waiting at the bridge can't all be wrong... Quantumology.org