Uncertainty doesnt happen in reality
Once again I disagree... according to Heisenberg's principle it's very real...and provable over and over again.
Here is an example of how probability doesnt work in reality.
You have two plates of glass aligned parallel ti each other. They are a few inches apart.
Now glass is simi-reflective. Meaning some of the light hitting the glass gets reflected and some of the light passes through.
It was thought that the light that got reflected was due to hitting imperfections in the glass or the atoms themselves. But this out not to be the case.
The question becomes how much light is tefected? And How does the photon determine if it will reflect or pass through the glass?
With one panel of glass you get roughly 4% refraction. However if you add a second panel parallel to the first you dont get 4% on the second panel. It surprisingly goes up! More light gets refracted on the second panel after passing through the first.
So what does this all mean. Well we use probability to figure out if ONE photon will pass through or get reflected. But when you attempt to use the same probability for the second panel it fails.
Now how can reality randomly decide which photon to reflect on the second panel? That makes no sense.
All the experiments suggested that the photon was predetermined to either reflect or pass through the second panel. It seems wacky to say. But this is the result when probabilty failed to sort out the detail percent refraction.
The first test you would get 9% refraction on the second panel.
The second test you would get 11% refraction on the second panel.
The third test you would get 7% refraction on the second panel.
However single panel always has 4% refraction.
Thickness of glass and their distance from each other was measurable. But for these tests thickness and distance remained unchanged.