For the first time in a while, yeah.
The intersection of two sets. If you recognize most of these (I did), take a drink.
There's a team in Austria that's been running the famous two-slit experiment for a while, but with ever bigger and bigger particles -- like, molecules. It's tricky for a couple of reasons. One is, the bigger the particle, the shorter its "wavelength" -- so you need ever narrower slits to get diffraction. Another problem is, a molecule, unlike a single atom, can emit thermal photons. If it emits those photons en route to the detector, that will give away its location and cause the wave function to collapse. So it's very finicky work.
Unfortunately, firing a living organism through an interference grid is unlikely to ever happen. That's because the wavelengths required get ridiculously shorter: to get diffraction of a bacterium would require a slit so narrow its width would be down around the Planck length. Oh, well.
Awful library books. Most of these seem to be just old, but a few are indeed awful.