Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle
There are two levels of Heisenberg's Uncertainty Principle. One says
that in looking at subatomic particles, we can never know their
precise conditions. (Position, "appearance" and action are all we can
ever know of any "particle", including humans.) This is fairly easy to
understand, since the light, or whatever, that we use to observe them
affects their motion. But some people try ti use it to say there are
no precise conditions. This I find harder to accept and I doubt it's
really stated in the principle, or if there's anyway to know which is
true, or if it matters.
Send me your thoughts.
Dan Robinson, email@example.com,
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