Hello Brent,

> That was my point.  The SWE indicates that every microscopic event that 
> happens or doesn't happen stochastically splits the wave function.  But 
> these events don't generally cause a split of Kory or other classical 
> objects.  Those "objects" are not in some pure state anyway.  They are 
> already "fuzzy" and their interaction with the environment keeps the 
> fuzzy bundle along the classical path.  There are microscopic splittings 

good that you address this topic, I have also wondered a lot about how 
superposition/MWI/decoherence transfer to the macroscopic arena. 
Although I am not so quick to discard "splitting" of macroscopic objects.

For instance, you don't have to perform a QM-experiment with explicit 
setup, looking around is enough - photons hit your eyes with different 
polarizations; why should no splitting occur here?

Why only in the case where you perform an up/down-amplification experiment?

And the experiments of Zeilinger Et al (Superposition of Fullerenes) do 
suggest that there is no scale at which superpositions stop. We are only 
not aware of the other persons/objects due to decoherence.

Can you recommend a paper which addresses this question (of macroscopic 
object splitting)?


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