This evening I enjoyed a dessert consisting of an unknown fruit emersed in chocolate pudding. I could not identify the fruit by its appearance, and when I consumed it, it took several seconds before I could identify the piece of fruit as a plum. I began to contemplate whether Schroedinger's effect could theoretically apply here. Is there a possibility that until the moment of recognition the fruit could have been in a state of quantum flux representing many different possible types of fruit until it was recognized. I know that the fruit consisted of numerous molecules and thus the probabilities would be immense for it to have been any other fruit. Assume that I have never had any contact with the chef, nor at any time will have contact with any other person whom would confirm the identity of the fruit. One might argue that it was already a plum because the chef chose a plum and thus it was already observed. However, could it have changed after that observation if the chef would never observe it again. Thinking about it in terms of the double slit experiment, what if one observer aims a particle to be shot through one of the slits, but halts observation after this point and cannot confirm that it actually went through the slit at which it was aimed. What if a second observer actually records which slit the particle went through, after the particle has already hit the screen. Assume that there is no communication ever between observer 1 and observer 2. Could there be discrepant observations between the two?