Ok, I'm asking it, even in case of being closed and irrelevant.
It's about Heisenberg's uncertainty principle, and a very dualism of the way of information exchange in the software development world.
The problem is easy: you want to know something. In IT, we have two different ways. Either we refer to that thing, periodically, to get the information, or we ask that thing to transfer information to us on any update.
The more I read about Heisenberg's uncertainty principle, of course as a lay-person in Physics, the more I understand that it's describing a fundamental limitation in the way we can know/measure the properties of a particle, not the true nature of the particle. In other words, based on this mathematical formula our precision is not dependent upon the measuring device anymore. No matter how more precise we become, we can't find out the true value of complementary values both at the same time.
Yet what has obssessed my mind, is lingual analysis of this proposition. If we follow that model of IT, is it possible that particles someday send us their true values?
Like instead of a mom trying to find out the weight of her baby, the baby tells mom how much does he weigh. Instead of scientists trying to find out the exact position and momentom of a given particle, particles talk to scientists and tell them where they are and how much momentom do they have right in that moment (of course fictional, yet just a thought experiment).
Do I miss something in understanding Heisenberg's uncertainty principle? Can we say that just because we can't find out the true values of a given particle, it doesn't mean that true values do exist. In other words, uncertainty is not in the particle itself, but in the way we can know about it.
Uncertainty principle is a fundamental limit to the precision with which certain pairs of physical properties of a particle, known as complementary variables, such as position x and momentum p, can be known.
My undertanding is there is no fundamental limit to the precision of the true/real value of certain pairs of physical properties of a particle, known as complementary variables, such as position x and momentum p.
Note: I can't find out my answer from these question: