There are 2 types of currents when it comes to electricity, DC and AC.

AC stands for Alternating Current and DC stands for Direct Current.

In a Direct Current (DC) battery for instance, the electricity flows from a + (positive) to a - (negative) source, or in other words it flows in one direction from one place to another. With an Alternating Current (AC), the electricity flows back and forth reversing its direction periodically.

Now let's take a look at what a vector is in mathematics/physics. A vector is something that has magnitude and direction. Magnitude is another word for 'size' and direction is the motion of an object in relation to where it is traveling. So a DC current has a vector from + to -, but what about an AC current, if it is alternating back and forth? Does everything in the universe have a vector? In relation to the Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle, it is impossible to know the exact location of anything at any given point in time, so does an AC current have a vector? Or any current for that matter?

If something is alternating back and forth, does it have a vector or magnitude of direction? If so, it is only temporary until it reverses its course and changes direction. Say for example my vector (or direction of travel) is south at 2 MPH - then I travel north at 2 MPH, and repeat this infinitesimally, does my 'Alternating Current' (or better put Alternating Direction) have a vector? If so, does it only occur temporarily? If not, than I am vectorless, or I possess no magnitude of direction in spacetime permanently. How can this be possible? Seems rather self-contradictory to me.

In order for something to exist, it has to have a location is space as-well as time.

So in other words, a vector.

But with something that alternates, I.E an Alternating Current, is it vectorless?

Or does it exist in physical spacetime?