I'd like to share with you some current thoughts that i had. Say we are 1-Dimensional. Our "eye" is at the O point, and there is an atom on some distance 'x' from our eye. The atom emits a photon, which comes into our eye and we detect it - we see a flash. Can we have any clue about the initial emmittion point of that photon? From which distance 'x' from our eye was emitted? Or rephrasing: Can we know where the atom is just by detecting the photon? The answer is 'No' ofcourse. But that seem to be contradicting!! In our ordinary life we see Objects. And actually, we see the colour of those objects coming right out of their surface! That means that we know where the atoms -that emit the photons- are located! But didnt we say just before that by detecting a photon we cannot know the point from which it was emmited?? Why do we see what we see? -Imagine you are in outer space. No stars no nothing, just black. And suddenly a ball is lightened. Can you say at which distance approximately this ball is? The answer is No! It can be a small ball close to you, or it may be a huge ball in the size of galaxies light years from you! You cannot know. However, when you see a basketball in your everyday life, you know that its there and not in the andromeda galaxy. The are numerous such examples. I concluded in this: If you dont have a reference point, you cannot know any distance. In our everyday life, we have numerous such points to refer. Our brain processes all this information and gives us the feeling that we know what the distance is. -When we move our head, and we actually move according to the object, then we know that the object is close to us. -We're 'measuring' distances by comparing the sizes of the objects to others to which we are familiar with. If you think about it, we do that all the time without thinking about it. This is what breaks the symmetry of the original problem! And one last example: Say, again, you are in outerspace (there are no reference points there!) One eye is closed and your head is still -you cannot move it at all. Now you see a glowing ball -like before. The question is: Can we know where it is? The answer is absolutely know. Now that you cannot move your head at all, the glowing ball could actually be VERY small and only some nanometers away from your eye, or it could be so HUGE many ligt years away! You certainly cannot know, as you cannot know where the atom that emits the photon is. Its basic physics, this is what we should expect to happen. And i kind of explained to you why this is not happening in our everyday life. What do you think?