They do this by injecting a laser pulse into a physical material where it interacts with the quantum vacuum, thus shifting the probability of emitted photons in a predictable way. Perhaps when we influence the probability of a random measurement, we are also somehow interacting with the quantum vacuum to shift the probability. The quantum vacuum is very interesting because it contains â€śvirtualâ€ť particle pairs that pop in and out of existence so fast they *fall through the cracks* of the uncertainty principle. We cannot observe them directly, but they have a profound effect on the physics of our objective reality. See: Quantum fluctuation - Wikipedia.

I am working on a detector that may be able to observe the propagation of waves of influence mediated by virtual energies in the quantum vacuum. I expect it would also be responsive to mental influence, and may be able to make 3D measurements of the effect as well â€“ at least that is the goal.

That article is completely misguided. It isnâ€™t anything, what resemble MMI in somehow direct way.

Their breakthrough is about development of QRNG with precisely controlled bias and distribution. Cool enough, but completely different matter.