Figure 11: Swap-Space
In this illustration, the object in the 3D file and its space have, through the activation of the swap-space glyph, become the primary or current space for the user, with the matrix and its space transferred to a screen. The matrix is now manipulated by a control panel on its screen and the 3D file is manipulated by a control panel that appears when its space becomes the primary space. Stereopsis will aid in distinguishing between the 3D objects and screens. If the user hits the colored identifier glyph in the upper left corner of the 3D object control panel, its corresponding block will flash on and off in its matrix (which is now visible in the space of the Brain Chemistry.Matrix screen). If the user activates the identifier glyph, the control panel and the 3D object will disappear and return to the block in its matrix, whereupon the user can then activate the swap-space glyph and return everything in the screen's space to the current space. This swap can also take place without the 3D object being closed down to its block, leaving the user where he or she began (see Fig. 10).