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ValentinD:
Way up this thread I chose as an example the dual nature of light precisely for its implications.
Which are? Hopefully something more substantial than
this is an example which can hardly be explained rationally.
If you cannot explain an experiment rationally, you'll have to revise the logic of your attempt at rational explanation and, if that is not faulty, examine the (often unstated) philosophical assumptions and maybe drop some of them.
I showed that brilliant scientists doubted for years, even as both theoretical and experimental base was already there.
Why?
Because they had to give up a lot of metaphysical baggage. Some of the creators of QM were never able to do it. Einstein and Schrödinger among them.
the philosophical issues resulted from this are absolutely fascinating and show, not the limits of rational thinking
Wait, I thought
that this is an example which can hardly be explained rationally.


The brainless should not be in banking. — Willem Buitler
by Migeru (migeru at eurotrib dot com) on Wed Jun 3rd, 2009 at 08:45:08 AM EST
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