The holographic principle is fundamental to the cosmometry model, yet in its full scope it seems this model is not well understood to date in the scientific community. The primary challenge appears to be based upon the perception of a hologram as a 2-dimensional “image” or information-set found on the surface of something (for example, an event horizon), rather than a fully 3-dimensional (and more) phenomena that permeates all of cosmic manifestation. Presumably, this limited concept has arisen due to referring to a standard holographic plate as the basis for the model, wherein a 3-dimensional image is represented within the interference patterns of light captured in a light-sensitive emulsion on a “2-dimensional” surface of glass. Although there is much to learn from a hologram of this sort, using this as the basis for a cosmic principle is as short-sighted as would be using a standard photograph as a model from which to describe the nature of the cosmos. The holographic principle is far more dynamic and compelling than simply an image on a theoretical 2-dimensional surface (though the 2D model also has relevance, as we’ll see).