Understanding “action at a distance” is helped by looking closely at the corpse of the old crow, “the wheel has no memory.” A quick read of the page is linked in the “forum” section of this site.
Let a visual grasp of a yard stick with three poles replace the wheel of four poles….
…And understand that, relative to the serial random measurement of gravity …the 3 pole straight line of geometric probability is all that is that is rotating.
Let a random ball land in South. Let the second ball land anywhere. Predict the third ball to land in what we perceive as the Cardinal pole “North.” In geometric fact, at the third trial, the three part structure of the prediction of “bet” matches the 3 pole structure of the pi-angle …and at the third trial, the third pole naturally appears with a .33333 geometric probability, factored by two directions.
Since the “wheel” or “game” is only a mathematical perception relative to gravity, so too, “relative North” as a Cardinal pole is also only a perception.
With “action at a distance” naturally delivers a relative pi-angle pole at the third trial, it appears to contradict traditional random theory. Using Monte Carlo methodology, the “distance” between one random measurement and the next is 1/4 of the wheel between. It is the distance between each Cardinal pole. This allows North to only be predicted, relative to South, as a .25 algebraic possibility. That is: North is 1 of 4 possibilities. That is: under traditional random theory, North will be mathematically found at the third random trial only by also predicting or “betting” East or West.
When the finesse methodology of “action at a distance” is used on the wheel, East or West are allowed to algebraically occur, but are not predicted or bet. Relative to the random event in South, East and West are the “game” …and North is the far side of gravity.
With “action at a distance,” East and West disappear into cloud of algebra and North appears in the near distance as the geometric probability of the third pole on a pi-angle (or “diameter”) of three poles.
In short, the mechanics of “action at a distance” appear to mathematically shorten the distance, or number of occurrences, between opposing poles.