We believe we can. The brain is one of the most sophisticated computer systems in the known universe. Using modern software that is constantly being updated and redesigned, we are able to manipulate the objects in our surroundings, and even change them physically in such a way as to change the way they interact with each other. The brain’s ability to process and analyze data so rapidly is unmatched. However, while human abilities are generally recognized as very capable and intelligent – as long as we understand what we are thinking about – our abilities vary according to environment and what we are doing at the moment and where we are.
In general, if humans move something with their brain, it is usually only a few inches in height, usually a few feet in length, and only occasionally a few inches in width. With no way to make a small object large in a simple human form, this often makes it impractical. In most cases the object being moved is something that is not very solid or difficult to deform in any manner other than bending it into shape. While this can be useful in a vacuum, in a space the object is too large to be moved inside it, and so is very difficult to move.
In space we are able to achieve a few minor modifications to the shape of an object, but most of the time our tools tend to be mechanical with limited uses, such as moving or altering the orientation of an object.
We have also made small improvements to the mechanics of moving large objects in space. We have already moved rocks and even large chunks of rock in orbit. At Earth, the most difficult shape in order to move a mass is to shift or rotate it from the normal to a near-circular or ellipse shape. With this in mind, we have taken some of the basic principles of the physics behind motion – in particular, the basic laws of physics that we think of as basic to our universe – and have improved upon them.
The basic principles of motion – where we need gravity, how we get momentum and momentum in addition to how we move objects – have not changed in any meaningful way. In a vacuum we always have gravitational forces. However, in a confined space we can generate a more complete force with gravity, by combining it with the principle of conservation of momentum and momentum to form an inertial effect. However, in a large volume you have a more complex inertial effect, which we call kinetic energy (we may call it potential energy). If we measure what motion produces the highest possible kinetic energy