Translation:Physics provides an explanation for some events.
That's a narrow view of reality. It doesn't explain for instance why in protestant societies there are more suicides than catholic ones.
Including financial crises, social values and our individual history? ;-)
I mean, hypothetically. But the amount of computing power you'd need to model all of that from first principles in a timeframe that doesn't get cut off by the heat death of the universe is kind of nuts.
Independently from the side one chooses in the debate, a theory of everything isn't necessary for physics to be able to explain everything. A theory of everything would just unify every existing theory under one and only basic law of the universe, but as it is physics might still explain every event (although necessitating different explanations for different events).
I think they ment one explenation for couple of events. i.e. these couple of events have one explenation wich is in this case peobided by physics.
In this context, the most natural translation of "Ereignisse" for me would be "phenomena", but Duo didn't accept - what do you think?
The dictionary seems to suggest that "many" is a valid translation for "manche," but DL does not accept "many" here, instead insisting on accepting only "some."
collins dictionary translations for "manche": quite a few +pl ⧫ many a +sing ; (pl) (= einige) some +pl when I type "many events" duolingo doesn't accept it and it obviously should.
You said "many events", but your dictionary said "many a +sing".
"many an event" would be a slightly poetic way to say it, but it's better for so manche Ereignisse.
This has simply manche Ereignisse and the meaning of that here is just "some events".
Generally speaking, "manche" means some and "viele" means many. There are a few idioms that don't translate exactly, so you might say some in one language and many in the other, while meaning essentially the same thing. This exercise is not one of those idioms.
I used phenomena rather than events. This was marked wrong. I used to be a Physics teacher and would say "most phenomena can be explained by Physics" If events cannot be explained, then the physics has not yet been discovered! I would
Koennten 'Ereignisse' in diesem Zusammenhang in 'phenonema' uebersetzt werden? (Oder ansonsten dementsprechend 'Ereignis' in 'phenomenon'?
Could 'Ereignisse' be translated to 'phenomena' in this context? (Or otherwise, correspondingly, 'Ereignis' to 'phenomenon'?)
I would say no.
Ereignis is more about individual events, while "phenomena" seem more like classes of events to me. For example, that water boils at 100 °C is one phenomenon, but there are lots and lots of events of water boiling every day.
Physics offers an explanation for some events.... I realise that offers/provides are slightly different in tone, but the use of "offers" implies less certainty and is therefore more accurate...