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Let me see if I understand your point. You observe that, in many-worlds, there is a branch for every outcome, and no branch has the honor of being the "canonical" one. Let us consider a fictional animal called a "grobling" that is about to be conceived. Let us say that an extra arm would be very beneficial to a grobling, if it had one. ...


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There is a kind of selection process, similar to natural selection in a way, where some macroscopic outcomes are more likely than others to "survive" (occur). These branches are more common than their counterparts. An example would be firing a gun at a person. There might be 999/1000 branches where the person dies and 1 where they live because the ...


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