Quantum theory shows that the original fragment of Physics cannot regard individual objects in that sense. This concept has motivated the development of non-typical conventional systems that are appropriate for representing non-individual objects. It proves that Quantum Physics is compatible with a theory of individual objects.
According to Physics, to guarantee individuation no two objects can be identified in the sense of possessing the very same characteristics. For instance, identical twins will display some distinct differences like a birthmark or a scratch or two coins of the same domination will look alike but there will be a definite difference between the pair. This property is known as the Principle of Identity of indistinct and ensures the individuality of the objects that fall under its purview.
Self-identity has been taken as relational property and expressed formally as” b=b.” Each is perceived to be identical to itself. Self-identity is rather a peculiar property and denying that quantum materials are self-identical, may be another way of capturing the concept that they are non-individuals.
Fundamental objects such as electrons, protons, and neutrons cannot be regarded as individuals as they behave very distinctly in aggregates from “classical” individuals.
Quantum Physics makes seemingly erratic affirmations such as those pairs of foundational particles, which have a charge, are neither defined as negative or positive until firm observation.
Watching just one particle will change automatically the power of the other particle no matter its location in the world at that particular time. Observation and experiment support these claims and now available in Physics.
These theories have laid a foundation for current existing computer advancements. Earlier, these observations were so wild and distasteful to the state of Science, and great scientists such as Einstein rejected the existence and possibility of Quantum Physics. Quantum physics brought a distinct view of the world as dynamic, undetermined and wild.
Explanation of Human Behavior using Quantum Physics
There is a predicament in explaining human behavior through psychological principles. If Psychology is a science of action, then there should exist laws that allow prediction.
However, individuals believe that humans possess free will and determine their change in behavior. Sexual orientation is one issue where the identity supremacy battle between “what we are” and “what we do” begins.
Michael Foucault, a prominent French Philosopher, and sexual theorist produced perhaps the most discerning exploration of sexuality in modern history. In his private life, he dated other men, persistently advocated for equality and he eventually succumbed to AIDS in 1984. He hated anyone calling him “gay” or “homosexual” and prompted against connecting any labels with identity and sexuality.
There are more indefinite and philosophical misunderstandings that you could use to rule out atom-following theories of personal identity. But in this case, it happens that we are in a universe where classic Physics is crucial. It’s like suggesting that self-identity follows conflagration. We happen to live in a world where “conflagration” itself is just a mistaken theory to be discarded.
Quantum mechanics, in general, does not warrant its fearsome reputation. If you explain to people that something is mysterious, they won’t understand. There are humans’ perceptions that are ‘weird’ or ‘strange’ and Physics is perfectly reasonable. Quantum Physics should explain something that is real outside there.
The universe does not entail on quantum mechanics. Hellen Keller, a scholar, and a motivational speaker was deaf and blind, but despite those challenges, she succeeded and ranked among the best influential speakers in the world. However, what makes her inspirational is that she was not controlled by these characteristics but charted her course overcoming challenges.