I've noticed in recent years that the verbiage used to describe quantum physics has changed; when I was a kid, they would use passive words that made it sound like awareness of a state caused it's destruction rather than today when they seem to be more clear that some states require interaction-with-side-effects (measurement or interference) to obtain the information. Yay progress.
That gif reminds me of a thought experiment: Imagine a person living in a 2d universe that happens to be on a flimsy, square piece of tissue paper loosely attached to a square, wire frame. The piece of paper is placed in a rocket and launched into space. Now it's at rest in a pressurized capsule, and for things are normal. The 2d man is running around kicking a ball obeying 2d-physics in his 2d-universe but subject to external forces from the surrounding 3d universe. So what will he experience when someone taps or nudges the frame and sets his 2d-universe rotating or drifting? How will he explain why sometimes the ball seems to experience more or less friction? If the paper ripples enough, will the ball seem to blink out of existence?
In 2011 they speculated the universe might have a slight spin to it. But what if it is also moving and/or turning/rotating on/along one or more axis. How would we perceive that?