Yup.According to one of the last https://www.physicsforums.com/showthread.php?t=57528" the data suggests that each individual particle must be interfering with itself to give the observed results. It seems you agree, that it can interfere with itself, so it indirectly shows that even individual single photons and particles can showcase wavelike behavior.
To quote the chicken farmer from Napoleon Dynamite, "I don't understand a word you just said."Ifhttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Renninger_negative-result_experiment" [Broken] with a detector can disturb a particle and thus bring uncertainty, how can you be sure that your particular interaction with a particular detector is not affected by the lack of interactions with other parts disturbing the particle?
Seriously though ... I really don't understand how any of that is relevant to what we were discussing. Yes, there are many different perturbations that may end up changing the particular value observed for a given measurement. My point was that there is only ever *one* value that is measured (and with arbitrary precision).
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