Interpretations of Quantum Mechanics are like projections of four dimensional objects into three dimensional space.

You will get a three dimensional object - but it will look weird and will act weird.

There are many ways to project a four dimensional object into three dimensional space (also depending on where from you "look" at it) - but all will appear and act weird.

A long time ago friends of mine created a computer graphics interface that at the time could do calculations ordinary computers could not.

One fun thing we did with it was to create a model of a four dimensional cube (a tesseract), then project that into three dimensional space and display that via the graphics interface on the computer screen.

Now, a computer screen of course has a two dimensional surface. If you want to display a three dimensional object on it, you have to project it into the two dimensional space of the screen.

But the interesting thing is: What you see on screen, actually looks three dimensional. We, our eyes and brains, are able to interpret the two dimensional lines, pixels and colors on the screen as a three dimensional object.

In our head these images on screen form the notion of a three dimensional object. And for that it is not necessary to know that object already or ever have seen it.

This works, because we know three dimensional objects - our internal representation of the world is three dimensional.

On the other hand, if we project a four dimensional object onto that screen, what we see to us simply looks strange - we cannot connect it to anything we understand.

And that is how all interpretations of the Quantum Theory feel like - strange, weird, loopy. Because they are projections of the quantum reality of nature into our three dimensional inner world-representation, into our classical brain.

Here are two animations - one from a rotating cube and one from a rotating tesseract. When viewing the tesseract animation keep in mind that it is only rotating (in four dimensional space), it is not deforming in any way!

(Cube animation selfmade, Tesseract animation courtesy of Jason Hise published on Wikipedia)