## Proceedings of the International School of Physics "Enrico Fermi.", Volume 72N. Zanichelli, 1979 - Nuclear physics |

### From inside the book

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Page 161

The procedure r , for measuring pe must consist 1 ) of all the physical operations

of a

operations usually applied for measuring x , followed by 3 ) the data reading and

...

The procedure r , for measuring pe must consist 1 ) of all the physical operations

of a

**sequence**usually applied for measuring px , followed by 2 ) all the physicaloperations usually applied for measuring x , followed by 3 ) the data reading and

...

Page 366

Every experimental arrangement is liable to produce , if we repeat the experiment

very often , a

experimental arrangement . These virtual frequencies may be called probabilities

.

Every experimental arrangement is liable to produce , if we repeat the experiment

very often , a

**sequence**with frequencies which depend upon this particularexperimental arrangement . These virtual frequencies may be called probabilities

.

Page 367

( How else could he speak of the virtual

about Popper ' s virtual

from it , and b ) if the actual

( How else could he speak of the virtual

**sequence**? ) So now we know two thingsabout Popper ' s virtual

**sequence**: a ) the actual**sequence**is a random selectionfrom it , and b ) if the actual

**sequence**is infinite , the two are identical .### What people are saying - Write a review

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### Contents

Gradual infiltration of probabilitys laws into physical sciences | 1 |

Statistical fluctuations | 10 |

Introduction | 21 |

Copyright | |

24 other sections not shown

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### Common terms and phrases

according additive appear applied approach argument assume atoms Borel called classical closed complete concept consider constant corresponding countable course defined definition derived described determined dialog discussion distribution dynamics edited effect elementary elements energy equal equation equivalent example exists experiment expressed fact field final finite formal frequency function geometry give given Hence implies initial interpretation lattice limit logical mass material mathematical means measurement motion natural observable obtain operator particle particular Phys physical positive possible precision present principle probability problem proof propositions proved quantity quantum mechanics question reason refer relation relative represented requirement respect result rules satisfies sense sequence space space-time special relativity statistical structure theorem theory transformation turn unit Universe vector