Telford College Of Magical Arts Has Discovered Potential Micro-Dimension Tech That Could Revolutionise Storage

Professors and Researchers studying the none magical application of Magical Arts at Telford College of Magical Arts, believe they have found a micro-dimension that could be harnessed and used by everyday people using personal technology. If so this would be the first revolutionary breakthrough in magical technology that can be used by anyone. Although there are multiple pieces of technology that exist that utilise magic effectively to do something technology and science alone could not do, they can only be used when they have a living magical power source, so a mage or sorcerer of sorts. And although there is magic in almost all modern tech, most of that magic doesn’t do much beyond increasing efficiency or cost of the creation process of the product.

If their theory is correct and can be implemented well, we could see a revolution in how we all store items within the next decade. We could all turn a wall into a walk in wardrobe, or have bottomless pockets. We could buy smaller homes as we don’t require all the extra storage space.

No need for those cluttered attics, sheds and garages when you have a micro dimension for your junk.

It could even help reduce landfills and pollution when we could dump all our waste products into another universe entirely. The possibilities would be endless.

Accordingly the tech is a long way of being even started upon but they do believe and hope that they could release this tech sooner rather than later.

Other scientist and mages have multiple concerns and worries over these theories and ultimately are skeptical it could ever work at all, now or at any point in the future.

“Magic is simply not something a laymen and mundane technology could command and master. It requires years of study and many tools for even the greatest of mages to do simple tasks with magic. You couldn’t open a hole to a magical dimension with push the off a button.” -Ian Speling, Archmage of The London Institute for the Magically Gifted.

But here at Fluff Tuft News, we really hope the professors at Telford College of Magical Arts know what they are doing and release their new tech soon.

Sarah Thornesone