Yes - because when it comes to things we can’t see, we can make up anything we want. (Schrödinger’s cat is both dead and alive.)
Of course, as soon as someone opens up Schrodinger’s box, the game is up - someone is right, and someone is wrong. Either the cat is dead, or he is alive, but he is not both. He can only be both for as long as we keep the lid on the box.
Four blind men are walking along; the first says, “I believe the sky is pink,” and the second says, “I believe the sky is green.” The third one says, “You are both right,” and the fourth one says, “I don’t believe there is such a thing as the sky at all,” and the third one says, “You are also right.” He says these things because it makes no difference to him whether any of them are right; he is a blind man, and it has no effect whatsoever on his life - he just likes to be agreeable.
A sighted man tells them, “There is a sky, and it is blue,” and they argue with him all day, until the sky turns green, and then it turns pink, and then the stars come out, and he says, “Too bad for you that you cannot see the stars,” and the fourth man says, “If there is a sky, why does it not block the view of the stars?” and then the sighted man begins to doubt the existence of the sky …
The difference between the sighted man and the third blind man is that the sighted man cares and wants to know the real answer; he has discovered that the sky is not as simple a thing as he had first thought. The third blind man doesn’t care at all; he will agree with everyone, and consider himself broadminded for that, but he will never learn anything new, no matter how many wonderful things he is told - they will fall off the surface of his mind before ever penetrating his curiousity or engaging his thoughts.