I simply don‘t understand why the assumption that light moves as a Wave makes more sense than that it moves as a Particle... (I know that the assumtion is more about light „sometimes“ being a Wave, but that just makes even less sense).
Wouldn‘t it be more appropriate to assume that the probability of the particle being at a certain place is based on the Wave function?
Now what causes this probability of it deviating from the straight path can be anything from an unstable setup that slighlty changes the direction of the particle being shot, to any outside force change, but that‘s Not the point now.
If we shoot many particles (in a Computer Simulation) towards 2 slits and slightly modify the angle for each this will result in a pretty perfect interference pattern... and we have no particle being a Wave, or having anything to do with one.
Now if we have the amount of deviation as being inverse to the probability (smaller deviations happen more often), then the interference pattern looks pretty much like the ones seen in Double-Slits experiments, being brighter in the center than towards the sides.
So how come that physicists say it behaves like a Wave? Am i completely missing something about this?
Btw, i made a simulation with this assumtion and it looks just how it should...
Turns out, that it resembles the 2nd image less, the further the particles travel...