Hey there! I'm still a beginner with many physics theories, so this may be an obvious question. I understand that a specific particle will exist in all of its possible states simultaneously, but once measured or observed, it will take only one of these possible positions (Please correct me if I'm wrong here). I was wondering, does this apply on a large scale? I keep hearing some statements regarding superposition that basically state that all objects that aren't being measured or observed also exist in all of its possible states simultaneously. But, this just doesn't seem valid to me. If I understand correctly, quantum superposition only occurs on the atomic level, and does not apply on a larger scale due to the incredibly large number of atoms congregated together. Am I correct about it not applying on the larger scale?