Uncertainty principle is a quite revolutionary concept and go hand in hand with the so-called probabilistic picture of the quantum particle. What is worrying me for last a few days if there has been any attempt---theoretically or, experimentally to check the position and momentum uncertainty of a quantum state by two different experimenters employed for each uncertainty at the same time. I absolutely agree that uncertainty principle holds when one tries to measure the position and momentum of a (generalized) state.But,what if one experiment is done to "see" its position and another to see its "momentum"?These two experiments need to be completely independent of each other and yet it needs to consider the same quantum state.They might correlate their data from time instants recorded... The conservation of information occurs obviously.The experiment who "see" the momentum would lose the information regarding momentum.The other experiment would recover this "lost momentum" while surrendering the information regarding position to the first experiment. The correlated data may be interpreted as the response of the (generalized) state over time. What follows is that if this can be done,it will make a revolutionary change in the present idea.A new mechanics will be needed. Please note that my intention is not to claim that (x,p) pair can be measured accurately and...But somehow it looks to me "we are forced" to take the wave picture of the (generalized) states as we cannot see them really for the difference in our dimension.I am interested in the more real picture,if possible.For example,does an electron "see" another as we "see" them? When we "see" we make a relation between a microscopic(possibly,picoscopic or femtoscopic) state and macroscopic observer through a macroscopic apparatus.But suppose an elementary particle interacting with another.Somehow,they come to know about each other.In that case,it is believed that certain virtual particles mediate their interaction. In this case,the striking difference is that the state to be observed,the instrument of "observation" and the "observer" are all so-called microscopic. So,should we not expect an altogether different "observation"? There are suggestions from my classmates that the two simultaneous experiments are going to kill whatever observable to the observers...But that does not convince me...Rather what I believe that such an experiment(if possible) will reveal a (generalized) state (with its response to the parameters of the experiments)... One of my friends have gave a very good blow to me.She says since QM theories give very good result in experiments it cannot be wrong...I also do not say it is wrong...but the thing is that if we can make our understanding a bit better... Truly speaking,measurement process in QM cast a strange awe on us.We observe what we intend to observe.If you try to "focus light" on an electron,you will "see" it as a particle...But does that mean electron is necessarily a particle?The picture in QM is not like that. I am thinking of designing such an experiment though I do not know a great deal about it...If you think I should continue please tell me.And can anyone give me some link to Uncertainty Principle Experiments?How delta x and delta p are measured in reality (not by Fourier Transform property or,gamma ray microscope---they are all in books). Regards, neelakash.