I'm puzzled since several years on this basic aspect of quantum mechanics. Quantum theory is supposed to describe particle-wave symmetry of our world. It also describes our universe in term of bosons and fermions.
Now the experimental facts:
It seems rather easy to observe wave particle of bosons (think about photon of course) whereas they particle behaviour is pretty complicated to observe. You need stringent experimental condition to observe the particle behaviour of photons for instance.
It seems rather easy to observe particle behaviour of fermions (think about electron of course) whereas they wave behaviour is pretty complicated to observe. You need stringent experimental condition to observe the wave behaviour of electrons for instance.
I was just wondering if some people figure out the wave-particle behaviour in terms of fermion vs. boson classification, or if the above experimental facts are just pure coincidence.
I admit it would require a less stringent dichotomy boson/fermion, perhaps like in supersymmetry theories, that I do not know enough. Any comment are welcome.