Quantum mechanics suggests that nothing is ever in a particular place, but instead that everything has a probability distribution in every moment. Change is thus fundamentally not a matter of things changing place, but of things changing probable place. It means, for example, that a single thing can pass physical barriers via several openings at the same time.
- On the difference between illustration and representation
- Is there “a tree of life” or not?
- On the fundamental problem whether classes are real or not
- On the difference between science and populism
- On the cladistic belief
- On the free will
- On the origin of speech
- On the insurmountable gap between reality and our discussion about it
- On the notion of a single truth
- On the problem with reality
- On classification, and Linné’s solution of its inherent inconsistency
- How shall we handle the impossibility to understand reality?
- Reality is nothing but an illusion
- On the problem with principles
- On a single understanding of the world
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