The majority is fully convinced of that the hydrogen atom is
quite well described by Schrödinger's wave function. But throughout an existence
of quantum mechanics (QM), the

**Three-dimensional distribution of
extremes of Schrödinger's
**

**Y****-functions
has never been presented. **

Why so?

Let us turn to the example. Following QM, the density of probability of the presence
of a single electron in the hydrogen atom, at every point and at every instant, is proportional to
. Therefore, at *l *=
1 and *m *= 0, extremes of
are in two polar points
*s*_{1} and *s*_{2}, i.e., on the extreme radial
sphere determined by the solutions of the radial equation for the radial
function *R*_{1}(*r*).

The surface (a) and
corresponding to it two polar extremes *s*_{1} and *s*_{2}
(b) of on the radial
sphere *R*_{1}(*r*); *p* is the proton.

Obviously, transitions of the electron between two points, *s*_{1}
and *s*_{2}, separated by the equatorial plane of the zero
probability, are impossible. We arrive at the fact that with the equal
probability the electron can be either in *s*_{1} or *s*_{2}.
It means that the electron (being in the state determined by the quantum numbers
*l *= 1 and *m *= 0) "hangs" above the "north" or "south" poles of the
proton surface, forming together with the proton an electric dipole directed
along the polar *z*-axis, and its orbital (magnetic and mechanical) moments
are equal to zero.

**Obviously, such a structure of
the hydrogen atom,**

originated from the **
QM interpretation**, is inconsistent with experiment.

The similar **
inconsistency** is inherent in all other functions with different quantum
numbers *l* and *m*.