This question already has an answer here:
Does his impossible worlds category include (and can describe) literally all impossible things/worlds?
Inconsistencies, paradoxes, impossible solutions to problems (and impossible problems); really impossible things (as there are philosophers that told me that paradoxes, for example, are not really/truly impossible things because otherwise they could not exist; "Obviously, impossible things are not, in any situation, possible. But if by "impossible things" you mean "contradictory things" or "paradoxical things," then yes. Depends on what you mean by "really impossible." If you mean things that are physically impossible, then obviously we can describe these things using logic. If you mean things that are logically impossible, then this question (is there any logic system/method or anything else that can find and describe impossible things?) doesn't make any sense.") Can it describe all the impossible worlds that even logic systems that allow impossibilities (like paraconsistent logics, dialetheism, trivialism...etc) cannot describe (due, for example, to their limitations)?
Russell's set paradox cannot have a solution (solution in the sense of representing the contents of Russell's set paradox) in a way that makes sense in naive set theory (classical logic), it is impossible and cannot exist: as a scientist told me once,
"The contents of a Russel-type set are not just non-computable in that you can't figure out the answer. You can arrive at it by exhausting all possibilities, either. That is, if you take every possible state the human brain can be in, none of them include the computation of Russel's Set's contents. That is, not only can the contents not be computed, they cannot even be represented. No stimulus can cause us to comprehend Russel's Set, since such comprehension is not possible to begin with. The solution to Russell's set does not exist. It cannot exist. There is no arrangement of atoms in the universe that spells out the solution. There is no pattern of neuronal activity in the brain that could ever represent the solution. It's like asking what democracy tastes like. It doesn't make any sense."
So could we find an impossible world from Alexius Meinong's impossible worlds where this solution would exist and could be found and represented?