Schrödinger's cat represents a simultaneous contradiction. Because the cat is in a closed box, the hypothetical situation leaves up
the option that it exists or does not exist at the same moment. We only know and grasp reality when we make a specific observation
for example, the cat is gone because we can't see it — yet the opposite side of the coin still remains.
This is how Derek Carr looks as a professional quarterback.
The New Orleans Saints starter appears to be talented enough to succeed at the highest level of football. A large arm. A nice touch every now and again. Athletic ability.
Extensive knowledge. When you watch Carr play — you know, make an observation — you see a 10-year veteran who is constantly fixated
on throwing five yards short of the sticks and who blows many throws wide before plays even start. He's a streaky player who can no longer run an effective,
high-flying attack. If you exclude his outlier 2016, it's difficult to argue he's ever done so.
Carr is Schrödinger's quarterback, a player who appears to be both good and horrible at the same time. After a 31-24 loss to the Jacksonville Jaguars on Thursday night