- #1

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This question also applies to super-symmetry.

Thanks!

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- Thread starter 1Truthseeker
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- #1

- 43

- 0

This question also applies to super-symmetry.

Thanks!

- #2

- #3

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That subject isn't very easy, but this post might be useful. It could at least help you understand what a symmetry is. Chapter 2 of Weinberg's QFT book is also a pretty good place to learn about symmetries.

Thanks a ton!

- #4

samalkhaiat

Science Advisor

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This question also applies to super-symmetry.

Thanks!

You need to understand what symmetry means in classical physics first. Try to read post #10 in

www.physicsforums.com/showthread.php?t=145080

then go on and read the other posts in that thread.

regards

sam

- #5

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My question now becomes, what is the reasoning that the the QM equations are symmetrical to nature, apart from statistical proof from experiments? Isn't it going a bit far to say that these equations are 100% exact to nature? This would necessitate infinite precision.

I ask this from a mathematical standpoint, not an ontological one.

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