# why there is smooth curve in any direction on manifold?

I keep seeing the sentence " you can find a reagularly parametrized smooth curve through each point in each direction"

"There are three smooth paths starting there and lying on the boundary of the cube - the edges ( almost any parametrization should work)" //edit : the last sentence came from how to prove boundary of the cube isnt smooth manifold, that was an assumption

and indeed its seems correct, and by taking parametrization as graph, its seems to be correct - but this is just on one direction. what about the others ?

what is a formal explanation for this ?

Assuming, as your tag suggests, you are asking about a smooth manifold $M$, the statement in your question is true because it is true in every coordinate chart. In any open subset $U \subset \mathbb{R}^n$, for any $p \in U$, and for any vector $v$, there exists $\epsilon > 0$ such that the smooth curve $t \mapsto p + t \vec v$ defined for $-\epsilon<t<+\epsilon$ is contained in $U$. Since this is true in each coordinate chart for $M$, it's true in $M$.
Every point $x$ of a $n$-dimensional manifold has a neighborhood diffeomorphic to a ball of $\mathbb{R}^n$, and you have a smooth curve in any dimension in $\mathbb{R}^n$.