This is really cool and well done, but it fvcks me up that the ball is thrown higher the first time than the "surface" would allow.
@A pet named Steve, consider quantum states: the "surface" is both gaseous and liquid until observed. The dudes just happened to catch the liquid form. (Note: I have next to zero study in quantum mechanics so take my theory with a grain of pepper)
@not quite bob, it makes as much sense as quantum mechanics can.
@Godzillary Clinton, I suppose you're right since in order for quantum mechanics to work you have to use the same time frame that can be used to describe a mid-flight arrow as "still"(requires verification)
@not quite bob, I haven't been here a day and I already have a top comment.... I thought this felt different given previous users reactions.... guess I'm weird. 🐜
@not quite bob, excusing how it's a joke and quantum mechanics don't apply here; the previous arcs would count as observations.
@Ewok612, again I'm an idiot so bear (bare?) with me here. Is it at all possible that those other observations were simply observations of the gaseous state? I'm aware I'm taking a joke way to far but you seem to know what you're doing and I am a stupidly curious person that just can't follow quantum stuff for my life
@not quite bob, an observation is observing what is there or a representation of what is there, that is the end of it. It would require sudden state change and an explanation of position (e.g. membrane, bizarre densities/pressures ,forced perspective).
@Ewok612, I think I got it but it is 1 am... thanks a bunch good sir and I hope you're putting that noggin to good use
@not quite bob, 👍🏻
I hate it when that happens!
"Oh dammit Jim, you got the ball stuck in the skybox again!"
That's not how.... forget it.
Um guys how high am I
That humidity isn't a joke
At least buy reality dinner first before fvcking it