[can be the PhD thesis for “future” Werner Heisenberg]

The classical-kinematics uncertainty is always an upperbound to the quantum-kinematics uncertainities? eg the classical-trajectory is always on a plane [for all d.o.f. and all forces included]. That means you maximize the rotation of all straightlines that can pass through any two points on the trajectory and that gives you the maximum uncertainty.

[in terms of position or … angular position and this is a computational physics PhD thesis problem: take the trajectory of a bunch of quantum-particles and for each of them maximize the angular deviation of “all” the straightlines that can pass through any two points, **“paired points”,** of the trajectory. Then relate this classical uncertainty to the quantum-kinematical uncertainty at each point on the trajectory. Apply this to particle physics problems through Monte-Carlo programs and from experimental data obtain values for each: classical and quantum-kinematical uncertainties]

I wonder like a minimum uncertainty relation exists if there also exists a maximum or upper-limit uncertainty relation which is provided by the classical world. The classical world is then emergent from the quantum world when the degrees of freedom [dof] collapse onto a classical limit. The classical limit when enters the quantum realm the dof and forces increase. In the classical realm forces are well known for individual particle motions.

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