I am trying to get a better understanding of what is the idea behind quantum contextuality. Quoting from the wikipedia page (emphasis mine):
Quantum contextuality is a foundational concept in quantum mechanics stating that the outcome one observes in a measurement is dependent upon what other measurements one is trying to make. More formally, the measurement result of a quantum observable is dependent upon which other commuting observables are within the same measurement set.
I am a bit confused by the phrasing here. If I have two commuting observables, $[A,B]=0$, that means that they do not interfere with one another, or, quoting from the relevant Wikipedia page, that "the measurement of one observable has no effect on the result of measuring another observable in the set".
Is this just bad phrasing (or a typo) on Wikipedia's side, or am I missing something?