The beginning of the 20th century was marked by the birth of one of the amazing theories of physical science, the achievements of which by now can hardly be confirmed or questioned by anyone with certainty. It is quantum mechanics with its amazing paradoxes and ambiguity that still makes the best thinkers and scientists of our time look for answers to questions about the true structure of matter and the Universe, about the role of the influence of the mind and consciousness of the observer on objective nature and quantum systems.
Therefore, quantum theory, along with other physical theories, occupies an absolutely special place. This is also due to the numerous changes that it has brought to the perception and understanding of the universe around us. At the moment, most researchers in their research almost inevitably encounter not only physical questions, but also philosophical, psychological, and even metaphysical in the full sense of the word. Quantum mechanics changes our classical ideas about reality so much that it remains largely incomprehensible to us. On this occasion, one of the founders of quantum physics and Nobel Prize winner Niels Bohr spoke eloquently: "Those who were not shocked at the first acquaintance with quantum theory, obviously, simply did not understand anything."
In many ways, the modern understanding of quantum theory serves the formation of a non-classical and new type of scientific rationality, changing the former ideals of the objectivity of scientific knowledge. One of the signs of these changes can be considered an established and practically irremovable pluralism of scientific opinions. In this regard, the question arises of developing a new ontology, which many philosophers of our time are striving for so much. Quantum mechanics opens up a new view of the surrounding world and reality, according to which a person in all his originality is not just a living material mechanism (as is sometimes considered to be from some classical positions), but a complexly organized, interconnected being whose nature extends through space and time.
Parts of the book used:
Lipetsky, N. N. Quantum paradigm in the system of new psychological knowledge / N. N. Lipetsky. URL: https://moluch.ru/archive/38/4478/