Hoping to become an astronomer or astrophysicist, I have always questioned the relation between math and outer space. So, my inquiry question wasn’t hard to make up: “Can Math be Meaningless in Space?”

When I first started, I had many questions in my mind, such as:

*Can math be meaningless in space?**Can math be meaningless at all?**How often do we use math?**Is math relative?**Are physics and math related?**What are the characteristics of outer space?**What is a black hole? Does it defy mathematics?**Does dark matter defy mathematics?**Does a void defy mathematics?*

My inquiry presentation ended up developing more questions than I had anticipated. This is a list of the questions that I will need to continue with:

*What is a further relationship between physics and math?**What is dark matter (specifically)?**What is a baryonic/non-baryonic gas?**What does matter generate, and what is the significance of each material?**What are the calculations for dark matter?**Is a void filled with dark matter, or absolutely nothing?**What is the history of astrophysics?**Is a simulation of the inside of a black hole reliable?**Could a black hole defy mathematics?**When physics is defied, is that equivalent to math being defied?*

I would attempt to solve these questions by using the info I originally had as a foundation for finding new info. For astrophysics questions, I would need to first clearly know what astrophysics are, and the fundamentals they revolve around. When I learn about the equations and the significance of the formulas, I would be able to delve into my questions. Therefore, I can’t solve my questions unless I prepare the base for my true questions.