I think this must be a very basic question but I couldn't find the answers anywhere. I was starting reading about Quantum Mechanics and these questions came in mind:
As I understand the quantum universe is considered stochastic, and the act of measurement is what makes the wavefunctions collapse into a single state, what is called wavefunction collapse, making the system randomly assume only one of its possible states.
Copenhagen says that the system transforms from a superposition of states to a single unique state.
The problem is shouldn't gravity make all particles keep measuring themselves and act as observers all the time (and thus making the wavefunctions keep collapsing and denying an uncollapsed state)? In the sense that all particles are in constant interaction with each other's gravitational fields.
E.g. The schrodinger cat for instance, say if he is dead he is emitting gravity from a lay down position and if he is alive from a straight up position. The problem I'm seeing is that if gravity carries information and it's a wave or force, then how a superposition of states is possible to exist?
Is gravity being a particle a requirement for superposition being true?
I hope my question was clear enough now, thank you!