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Heisenberg's uncertainty and the grid's foam like behavior

Heisenberg's uncertainty theory says impulse and location of a particle are connected, both cannot be known at the same time in absol...

Heisenberg's uncertainty theory says impulse and location of a particle are connected, both cannot be known at the same time in absolute precision. The limit is related to Planck's constant. The same principle can be said corresponding to the time and energy pair.

Any measurement cannot be more precise than a limit, which is close and related to the Planck's constant. Because any measurement provides an exact quantity of quality, this inequality means if we make many measurements in the same circumstances of these pairs of quality we measure different quantities, and the uncertainty equation tells something about these different measurements.

In several thoughts, space was described as a grid-like structure. This grid represents the space itself, and its structure is distorted by the energy acting on it (this energy is our physical world what we can experience).

This grid must not be static by itself either. The nodes of this grid (the node may be called as a grid particle) vibrate by itself on a high frequency (it may be called Planck's frequency), and corresponding to it, in high energy. The nodes vibrate on a high frequency but in empty space unsynchronized from the neighboring nodes. If we see only one node, it has high energy but if we see a bigger area, its cumulative energy - because of the unsynchronized vibration - statistically tends toward zero.

Or in our universe, maybe do not tend to zero but tend to a bigger than zero constant which may be called the cosmological constant. If this model is true, this remaining energy needs an explanation, and the cause and consequences are interesting and mainly important definitive topics.
In either case, on the size of the node of the grid, space has high energy, but on the bigger size, the representing energy tends to be a small quantity in the case of the empty space.

How Heisenberg's uncertainty can be represented in this model? If we focus on smaller and smaller space of the grid, the statistical difference from the average size equilibrium is bigger and bigger which can be compensated if we are "looking" on longer time or bigger area.

However, if we could focus on only one node, we could see its own vibration and energy, but this focus would require such a high energy, which would completely disturb and destroy the measurement itself.

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