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  • 14 votes cast
Jan
17
comment Can the Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle be explained intuitively?
Can someone help me, I think I'm on the wrong site. Or it's right. There is so much uncertainty.
Jan
17
comment Can the Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle be explained intuitively?
I don't know where I am.
Oct
31
awarded  Notable Question
Mar
1
awarded  Popular Question
Sep
13
awarded  Nice Question
Aug
13
awarded  Curious
Feb
4
awarded  Popular Question
Sep
7
asked Does physics address the topic of consciousness?
Aug
12
awarded  Nice Question
May
4
comment Clarification regarding Newton's Third Law of Motion and why movement is possible
@Anuar Then how does conservation of energy work? If two objects apply an equal but opposite force on the other, then kinematics and experiment tells us, the objects will not move since there will be no net force.
May
4
awarded  Custodian
May
4
reviewed Approve Clarification regarding Newton's Third Law of Motion and why movement is possible
May
4
asked Clarification regarding Newton's Third Law of Motion and why movement is possible
Feb
9
awarded  Yearling
Feb
6
comment What constitutes an observation/measurement in QM?
That clears things up nicely, thanks!
Feb
3
comment What constitutes an observation/measurement in QM?
First, wow really nice reply. Thanks! If I read correctly, are you saying that a QM system can decohere differently for different observers? If so, what is the limit to this subjectivity? For example, can two observers view a particle going in opposite directions at the same time?
Jan
15
accepted What is a good way to reason in physics?
Jan
14
comment What is a good way to reason in physics?
Thank you for the reply. When we're solving problems in courses there usually isn't much data, if any, to check against. It's usually just a set up, question, and maybe an answer. So it seems trial and error would be difficult to do in these cases. By agreement I mean, if there is no system dictating what isn't and is allowed as far as assumptions and moves in reasoning go, then answers could vary depending on who you ask. So, then there isn't necessarily agreement among the people who attempt the problem.
Jan
14
comment What is a good way to reason in physics?
*to be viable as long as...
Jan
14
comment What is a good way to reason in physics?
Thank you for the reply. This strategy only seems to be viable A's long A's I'm looking at the answer to begin with. And even in those cases I've found that I'm sometimes left completely in the blue as to how the author derived the answer. Also, it seems this process will vary for different people when a problem is being solved whose answer isn't already "known".