# Wave Particle duality because of discrete time?

If time is discrete, such as the Planck's length, would the transition from one frame of time to the next explain why it appears matter changes from a particle to a wave? During that infinitely small space between each frame we can not measure the particle and it appears as a wave?

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your phrasing implies that the wavelength of the "wave" you suppose would be on the Planck scale. Data tells otherwise. Look at this electron interference pattern hitachi.com/rd/portal/research/em/doubleslit-f2.html . the planck length is of order 10^_35 meters, way off the scale of the pattern's scale en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Planck_sc.ale – anna v Aug 5 '13 at 19:19
Ok point taken, but what I was trying to imply was that in between time frames particles appear as waves. Only because there is no discreet space/time. – Douglas Alan Aug 8 '13 at 7:16
If time is discrete, then I don't see why time or motion should be called infinitely small. You can only judge about a distance between two frames if you have a metric e.g. given by an underlying smooth structure. – NikolajK Aug 8 '13 at 7:23