Heisenberg's uncertainty principle is one of the most fundamental principles on which quantum mechanics is based on. But it is also one of the most confusing laws we encounter. My doubt is whether the uncertainty is due to observation error or due to dual nature of matter ?
Dual nature of matter states that a particle exhibits properties of both particle and wave. My question is whether at any given time a particle exists both as a particle and a wave combined. I mean quasi-state. Statistically we can say a given ensemble for a given time interval is 80% matter and rest wave. But my question is in terms of extremely precise measurements i.e., particle is observed for time interval which is given by an impulse function. If time interval is large we wont get result in absolute(discrete) terms but as a statistical graph. In more technical terms does a particle follow a Gaussian distribution as mass and wave for a given time interval. The significance of gaussian distribution is that it is applicable only for mutually exclusive events.
Is the existence of particle nature and wave nature mutually exclusive events for time period tending to zero?