So I was thinking about this right... We know from the double slit experiment that electrons have particle properties when they are "observed" (I prefer interacted with) and a wave function when left to their own devices. Now, lets take the Hydrogen atom for simplicity sake. It is classically stated that the electron spins around the nucleus. Well, that gives me a headache. The way I see it, the electron exists as a cloud of probability surrounding the nucleus. With respect to every plank "distance" or plank "space" in the "electron cloud" the electron both exists and doesnt exist at the same time. So, if the electron is everywhere and nowhere in the cloud at the same time..........how can it be spinning? (when I am saying everywhere and nowhere I am referring to what is now defined as "probability") Follow up question... for argument sake...lets say that the electron is more probably in one place, than another, per plank time. In the next instant of plank time....how do we know it is following a spin path of probability rather than statically popping up at random anywhere inside the "electron cloud"?