An interesting question to ask oneself is, why do we have a quantum universe? For one thing, a quantum universe makes the universe less random compared to a continuous universe. For example, the spectral lines of the hydrogen atom are very limited compared to a universe where the hydrogen spectra would be continuous. Quantum loads the dice, so fewer sides can ever come up, compared to a continuous universe. If we had a six sided dice in a continuous universe, quantum will load this dice so only 3 or 4 can ever come up.

What the loading of the dice, via a quantum universe also does, is save time. If A and B need to happen before C can appear, loaded dice make A and B appear much quicker compared to a regulation dice, due to better odds. Quantum saves time so there is more time left over to take creation further with any given potential.

The irony for science is before the quantum universe was discovered, science assumed the universe was defined by continuous functions. This universe was assumed to be deterministic and governed by logic. When quantum appeared, although this observation has made the odds better, by loading the dice of the universe, science assumed non-deterministic. This never made sense to me. I may have come about because nobody ever asked the question, what does quantum bring to the table compared to continuous.

This contrast between quantum and continuous may be relevant to the question at hand, since others may sense the paradox of loaded dice being more random.