Just more evidence that Charlotte Bobcats fan’s have the most brainpower
BobcatsPlanet member AmpSportsDuo:
As we’re discussing Gerald Wallace, the uncertainty is amply applicable. With Crash being oft-mentioned in trade rumors, he has admittedly become affected, not in the Spinoza’s Ethics III way, but in the psychological sense (pre or post-cognitive still up for debate). His poor performance (the affect display) against Toronto (the first game) can be explained by his introduction to the stimulus of trade discussions. Because the effect was significant, we can determine that the true cause was the Observer Effect, which often gets conflated with the Uncertainty Principle.
The negative response should be seen as a positive for Bobcat fans, because the introduction of the stimulus garnered a negative affect display, meaning he has positive feelings about playing for this team.
Erwin Schrodinger, renowned for his love of the Cats, worked to provide further clarification on the Uncertainty Principle, but turning to another uncertainty provides some clarity on this issue. If Gerald Wallace is placed on… err, in the trade block and people continue to take all of these rumors seriously, every night he’s both traded and not traded until the moment someone sees him on the court in the Bobcats uniform.
For the record, the Nobel Prize winner Schrodinger was a big Raymond Felton fan.
Quantum mechanics, philosophy, and psychology. Allow me to raise my right arm to maximum amplitude and let my phalanges dangle as I saunter away.
To understand how we worked our way to this bizarre tangent, you’ll need to check out this thread on our forum.