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-   -   This message should ALWAYS be in top 5 (https://www.recoveryourlife.com/forum/showthread.php?t=1948)

~.Ilyssya.~ 26-04-2009 10:20 PM

To the top! ^^

blondiebear 26-04-2009 10:26 PM

:bath: :bath: :bath: :bath: :bath:

clean and in place!

Olive branch 26-04-2009 11:25 PM

FLY UP!!!!

Maiku Neko-Kun 27-04-2009 02:01 PM

Da-da-da

ButterflyAus 27-04-2009 02:28 PM

Up up uppiddy up!

Schleier von Dunst 27-04-2009 06:46 PM

boing?

Tuesday 28-04-2009 12:38 AM

*Dives down and saves thread*
*Sits thread in lifeboat*
There ya go. Better not sink down to the bottom again!

one lie at a time 28-04-2009 06:56 AM

upupupupup!

OutOfTheWoods11 28-04-2009 04:50 PM

UP AN ATOM!

ksdfjhlksajf 28-04-2009 06:51 PM

*bump*

Schleier von Dunst 28-04-2009 07:35 PM

crash

one lie at a time 28-04-2009 08:00 PM

higher pls

Schleier von Dunst 28-04-2009 08:50 PM

*introduces pogo stick*

ksdfjhlksajf 28-04-2009 09:37 PM

bump.

one lie at a time 28-04-2009 10:48 PM

Bump!

:]

Tuesday 29-04-2009 12:59 AM

The only kind of wave with a definite position is concentrated at one point, and such a wave has an indefinite wavelength. Conversely, the only kind of wave with a definite wavelength is an infinite regular periodic oscillation over all space, which has no definite position. So in quantum mechanics, there are no states that describe a particle with both a definite position and a definite momentum. The more precise the position, the less precise the momentum.

The uncertainty principle can be restated in terms of measurements, which involves collapse of the wavefunction. When the position is measured, the wavefunction collapses to a narrow bump near the measured value, and the momentum wavefunction becomes spread out. The particle's momentum is left uncertain by an amount inversely proportional to the accuracy of the position measurement. The amount of left-over uncertainty can never be reduced below the limit set by the uncertainty principle, no matter what the measurement process.

This means that the uncertainty principle is related to the observer effect, with which it is often conflated. The uncertainty principle sets a lower limit to how small the momentum disturbance in an accurate position experiment can be, and vice versa for momentum experiments.

Lexibug94 30-04-2009 02:35 AM

I have poked this post

lozza 30-04-2009 02:44 AM

*bump*

Ardea 30-04-2009 07:05 AM

*Bump*

:)

sherlock holmes 30-04-2009 04:31 PM

buuuuuuuump


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