You need this: Random Number is when NOT possible say next number with mathematics.Can anyone give a really solid definition of 'random' as it relates to QM? It seems I am never quite sure what the researcher or writer is referencing when randomness is discussed, unless the terms are defined with clarity. However, it seems the terms are not often clarified.
Well, 287 = 127 + 160. Your example is wrong.You need this: Random Number is when NOT possible say next number with mathematics.
Here is Random Number: 127 and 287
In QM, random just means that no one has yet found a theory that predicts the outcome of any particular experiment. To go a step further, most people believe such a theory cannot be found. In fact, the existence of such a theory would probably cause problems with relativity.Can anyone give a really solid definition of 'random' as it relates to QM? It seems I am never quite sure what the researcher or writer is referencing when randomness is discussed, unless the terms are defined with clarity. However, it seems the terms are not often clarified.
Quantum mechanics has the exact same rules for multiplying and adding numbers associated with (classical probability) events, except that the quantities are complex numbers called amplitudes instead of positive real numbers called probabilities.
So while I can't give a good answer to the original question, (solid definition of "random" the idea that quantum randomness is simply a reflection traditional "randomness" seems overly simplistic.The principle of superposition states that if the world can be in any configuration, any possible arrangement of particles or fields, and if the world could also be in another configuration, then the world can also be in a state which is a superposition of the two, where the amount of each configuration that is in the superposition is specified by a complex number.
http://arxiv.org/PS_cache/arxiv/pdf/0811/0811.4542v1.pdfWhenever a mathematical proposition is undecidable
within the axioms encoded in the state, the measurement associated with the proposition gives random outcomes. Our results support the view that quantum randomness is irreducible and a manifestation of mathematical undecidability.
and I can't find the quote but he says information based approaches to QM is beginning to unlock some of its mysteries....quantum information is much more pwoerful than ordinary information...a quantum bit has additional properties that are unavailable to the classical 1's and 0's...quantum objects can be two things at once...