# Is there a hard upper bound to the deBroglie wavelength of a particle with vanishing momentum? [duplicate]

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This is probably a stupid and simple question, but does the heisenberg uncertainty principle set this upper bound? That knowledge of the momentum is limited, so it can't reach a very low value and thus have a very large (visible) debroglie wavelength? I am figuring if you wanted to test this on a macroscopic particle you would need it frozen to near-absolute zero, but I assume QM comes in and makes it impossible to see visible wavelengths with the naked eye. Thanks!

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