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# Quantum Possibilities

## The world of quantum possibilities refers to the idea in quantum mechanics that subatomic particles exist in a superposition of all possible states until a measurement is made. In other words, until we observe a quantum particle, it does not have a definite position or momentum, but rather it exists in a range of possible states simultaneously.

## Copenhagen Interpretation

### This is one of the earliest and most famous interpretations of quantum mechanics developed by Niels Bohr and Werner Heisenberg in the 1920s. It states that a particle's quantum state is uncertain until it is observed and collapses into a definite state.

In the Copenhagen interpretation, the wave function is interpreted as a probability distribution, which tells us the probability of finding the system in different states when a measurement is made. The act of measurement is seen as a physical interaction between the quantum system and the measuring device, which causes the wave function to collapse into a single state. The Copenhagen interpretation has been extremely successful in explaining a wide range of quantum phenomena, including the behavior of atoms, molecules, and subatomic particles.

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