By a slightly modified version of that argument, entanglement (also limited by HUP) always wins over anything that needs to traverse any distance over infinitely divisible time, basically because the tortoise is "already there" before the race even begins, relatively speaking. In a sense, matter (the tortoise) always wins over energy (the hare) as well, for matter such as a proton is stable for at least as long as the age of the known universe, whereas photons have a predicted finite lifetime because they must traverse space and thereby eventually decay and/or dissipate. Perhaps it is because a significant portion of matter (in the forms of bound electrons entangled as described by Pauli's exclusion principle) ALONG WITH HUP that makes motion for matter possible in the first place. Energy appears to us as if it actually moves relative to matter, but because it is traveling at c, and any observer which travels at c cannot actually be an "observer" in any real sense, it is the hare that is, for all intents and purposes, unable to actually run a race of infinitely divisible time. Well, that just explains how matter can actually 'move' in the first place, doesn't it? How could physics have possibly missed anything as important as this? Because the math that supports it was too wrapped up in Euclid and Pythagoras, that's why. This might be the pseudoscience forum, QQ, but you're on a roll here. Ancient Greece definitely had its moments, and it wasn't just Euclid by a long shot.