In a couple of different episodes of TP, Ben has mentioned that when a photon travels from point A to point B, since it travels at the speed of light, from the photon's point of view the time is instantaneous.
He explained this by stating that as you go faster and faster towards the speed of light, relative clocks appear to slow down. So, travelling at the speed of light, as a photon does, all those clocks don't tick once, therefore no time passes for the photon.
I was thinking about this in regards to the double slit experiment - or rather variations such as Wheeler's delayed choice experiment.
From the photon point of view won't all of the experimenter's actions occur simultaneously? Has this idea been discussed anywhere? And what are the repercussions, philosophically or otherwise?