What you 'see about atoms'. In other words what you imagine they look like based on your lack of basic scientific understanding and mad conceptualisation of the world.You do realize that the sentence you quoted says that proton decay has not been observed, right? So what does turning into wave energy have to do with that quote?Because you can't observe wave energy which is permeating, it has no density. Might be able to detect it though.That depends upon how you define a particle. We know that the nucleus is much, much smaller than the atom as a whole, although it does have fuzzy boundaries. Particles have wave-like properties anyway.Exactly, the nucleus itself can be just empty space that contains a positive energy. There is nothing that says that the particle itself exists. What we know about polarities which could explain a void beneath the surface of ''atoms''.
For example try to imagine an energy ''cloud'' that every point of the cloud was a p+ . We know that all points would be repulsed by each other.
The above action creating a central void or defined differently a ''flat spot'' of space.
The waves been ripples emanating from the flat spot.
This is what I 'see' about atoms.
The boundary or surface layer is made of two opposite polarities. The likewise properties of both polarities creating a central void. A ''spark'' strobes in this void like crossing terminals on a battery.
The surface layer has elastricity properties, it can contract or expand depending on polarity offset. For example if the + polarity was to gain energy , it stretches but also stretches - with it.
When the energy is exhausted , it contracts back to form.
The magnitude of the force between polarities playing a vital role in void diameter.
p.s a positive nucleus , all the negativity of space would be attracted to this point .
'Likewise to itself' is just mangling the English language.