This is a very strange question. Surely, if we accept your premise that the test results will never be used -- never used by anyone, for any reason, at any point in time -- we must conclude that there is no point in running the test.
I do not know why you posted this question. What kind of reply do expect from us? "You may want to run the test because it is winter and the heat has gone out and the only way to stay warm is by running this test while holding your hands over the CPU." "No", you will say, "the heat generated by the CPU is a kind of test result, and I already said the test results will never be used, therefore you cannot warm your hands this way."
Then someone else will answer, "Perhaps you are at war with Iran, and you know the computers that run their nuclear fuel reprocessing plant run on battery power, and this test uses lots of CPU time, so if you run the test on their computers, you can exhaust the batteries, shut down their nuclear reprocessing plant, prevent them from building nuclear weapons, and win the war.". And you will reply, "Exhausting the batteries is a kind of test result, and I told you the test results will never be used, therefore you cannot exhaust the batteries this way."
Perhaps you expect someone to answer, "What if I want to run the test just so that it produces results?" and you will say, "No, if you have the desire to produce the results then actually producing them is a way to satisfy that desire, and therefore is a way to use the results, and I just said you cannot do that."
Of course, it is conceivable that your premise is wrong. Perhaps it would be a better to give an example of a test whose results you believe will never be used, and ask us whether we agree with you.