In my picture of the quantum computers, the memory would deal with matter in superposition. The matters actual state is said be precisely unknown and you cannot cleary say it is in this state or another, but only to a degree this or to a degree not this. In conventional computers, the memory addresses are either in one of two states this or not this.
My question is this then a quantum computer must have memory states of just fuzzy. This could be described as (1 and 0) if the quantum computers memory is said to be a state of uncertainty all the memory qubits would all be in the same state of fuzziness. How could you then differentiate between the state of each qubit and use this to represent a variety of information? Is it therefore that each qubit's state would have to be in a different degree of uncertainty to another? And with this, would it mean that you could differenciate between qubit's, and use this to represent a variety of information?
Finally then a quantum computer with a finite number of qubit's must have a memory which has an infinite amount of possible states because of the limitless degrees of uncertainty a qubit can be in?