This one might actually be understandable! It is what Richard Feynman starts to explain at: Richard Feynman Quantum Electrodynamics Lecture at University of Auckland (1979).

The difficulty is then proving that the total probability remains at 1, and maybe causality is hard too.

The path integral formulation can be seen as a generalization of the double-slit experiment to infinitely many slits.

Feynman first stared working it out for non-relativistic quantum mechanics, with the relativistic goal in mind, and only later on he attained the relativistic goal.

TODO why intuitively did he take that approach? Likely is makes it easier to add special relativity.

This approach more directly suggests the idea that quantum particles take all possible paths.

## Ancestors

## Incoming links

- Double-slit experiment
- Equivalent alternatives to the Schrodinger equation
- Infinitely many slits thought experiment
- Mathematical formulation of quantum field theory
- Quantum field theory
- Lecture 2
- Quantum Field Theory lecture notes by David Tong (2007)
- Richard Feynman
- Richard Feynman Quantum Electrodynamics Lecture at University of Auckland (1979)