In general, it’s much easier to have these experiences than it is to explain them.
It’s easier for a baboon to take a trip on a plane than it is for that same baboon to try to convey the experience of flight to other members of its troop.
Here’s a thought:
If you really check, you may find that you actually can’t locate ‘a moment’. The point when one moment ends and another begins. Technically, any moment that you found could be divided in half. Or it could be increased slightly and it would just be ‘a slightly longer moment’. Is 1 second a moment? A millisecond?
If you observe for a while, it seems to become clear that the way we ‘divide time’ is more a matter of how long and how conveniently we’re able to sustain attention. A ‘moment’ is, for all intents and purposes, the shortest amount of time for which we’re able to sustain attention. (or the longest).
So, time is not really describing much more than our attentional capacity and style. The flow of ‘time’ is basically the series of blinks or blips in our flow of attention. This suggests that if you somehow were to change, train, or transform your attentional style, the system of ‘time division’ that you used would also be worth changing.