Which takes precedence - the absolute value of the speed of light or Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle?
What is the relationship between the absolute nature of the speed of light and the indeterminate nature of Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle?
If an object is moving at speeds close to the speed of light, does the uncertainty principle impose any “fuzziness” on the consistency of the speed of light? Or does the speed of light impose any restrictions on the uncertainty principle?
I find it hard to describe the question well, but I think it boils down to this: can any of an object’s many superpositions involve faster than light travel?
Is this sufficiently clear and is it sufficiently on topic?