You get what you concentrate upon.
Viewing causes profound constant cognitive dissonance, cyclic, that must be worked through.
This is far more an issue than the actual viewing itself, although it relates to the results also.
If one concentrates on the many alleged excuses for failure, you've just built in reasons to fail.
(The excuses related to the random tasking ID I've heard over the years are hilarious and sad.)
The things that matter are what the tasker and viewer wants out of the experience and result.
Hopefully, they want what the tasker needs most, or what the viewer needs best for learning.
Learning about oneself, what one 'really' wants -- and will allow themselves -- is a big part of the development.
Learning what excuses your psyche will make -- and you will accept -- is a part of that.
If you want the creation of a random number to be its own level of target, and to associate with everything else possible, and to potentially cause interference in that way -- it will, and that becomes literally part of the creation of the task.
If you want it to be meaningless but for recordkeeping, that is also part of the creation of the task.
One of the common misunderstandings is that the tasker is solely responsible for a task. Tasking is really a dynamic, an "interface event" between the tasker and the viewer. The viewer's own belief systems, as well as the tasker's, as well as the actual task as defined by the tasker pre-view (and often as defined by the viewer post-view), are all fundamentally part of it.
Belief systems that build-in -- creating or emphasizing -- "interface factors" are more harm than help.