The "blur" and the "noise"
If there is any, even the smallest
inaccuracy in the power of the Natural Law,
any ambiguity in determining what
if what it orders is not very clear,
if the image that
it gives of the world
is a little bit "fuzzy", then this uncertainty,
the "blur" of the photograph could be
detected if we had a very high magnification.
if the boundary between black and white
was certain with
the absolute accuracy
of mathematics, then the difference
between black and white would remain
absolutely clear no matter how much we
increased the magnification.
then with low magnification,
looking at it
from afar, we would have the impression that
it is quite clear, but if we increased the magnification,
approaching with a more powerful microscope, we would
notice the inherent ambiguity about the exact boundary
between black and white.
There wouldn’t be a mathematical line
separating the one colour from the other.
Both colours would diffuse into
each other in shades of grey.
We can make completely similar considerations
using as an
example electronic amplification
instead of the magnification of an image.
Here also we could distinguish if there is any
uncertainty in the power of the Natural Law.
With very strong amplification we would be able
to identify if
the boundary is clear between
the existence of an diminishing signal and
its absolute absence.
Well, what actually happens in reality?
In both cases we know
the source of this uncertainty.
It is thermal motion, something we
forget although we know that it exists.
If we lower the temperature of our apparatus
we get clearer
pictures both under a
microscope and in an amplifier.
Thermal motion is to blame for the luck of clarity.
This is a motion that is directly linked
to the collisions
which are the rule in the "life" of atoms and molecules
and is the cause of most phenomena.