No what you learned was to label and observed process. That which you can see under a microscope. No big deal. Muscles, cells, molecules, atoms, .... quantum?
We actually DID talk about quantum mechanics in medical school in many contexts. It's central to understanding cellular metabolism, ligand-receptor kinetics, membrane polarity, differential chemical effects of enantiomers, not to mention the obvious which is medical imaging devices (POSITRON emission tomography, MAGNETIC RESONANCE imaging, and X-RAY imaging). In fact my wife, who is a radiologist, had to take a board exam in medical physics and her exam was 100% quantum science.
Not that you would have any bloody clue what doctors learn in medical school, since you haven't seen one in 35 years and you think we're just out there to make people fat and then kill them in the hospital.
You have no idea what makes that quantum wave function collapse.
Considering that many physicists don't actually believe "that quantum wave function collapse", I'd surmise that you don't have any idea either.
Hey, Rich, when I took physical chemistry in college, we actually mathematically derived the ideal gas equation (PV=nRT) using multivariable calculus. We then derived nonideal gas equations. I had never understood and appreciated the ideal gas equation, which we use in the intensive care unit for ventilator management, until I actually derived it mathematically.
So here's your chance -- let's see you derive a wave function notation. I'm waiting. Show that you actually understand it, rather than accepting it on blind faith.