photons are clusters of unit spheres.

These clusters are so tiny as to be indistinguishable from a point. Physics has long debated over whether or not light was a particle or a wave. I would ask, what external shape is the surface of a photon? How can it exhibit a wave pattern if it is a true sphere? If photons were actually clusters of unit spheres, then this could more easily explain the fringe patterns from the Young's two slit hole experiment. Why does light have different wavelengths if all the photons are identical? What physically causes light to wave? This also could give explanation to the observed peculiarities involved with the polarization of light.

Granted light is a spectrum, each wavelength defines a fixed quanta. Each wavelength equates to a fundamental agglomeration of unit sphere quanta describable mathematically and physically by its number of spheres.

Light particles are small agglomerations of equally sized close packed spheres. These packets are ejected from processes such as the fusion of hydrogen into helium. At the atomic level, it must be expelled at the speed of light or else it does not have enough momentum to escape the attraction of the nuclear mass. Once attaining light speed, it now continues its rapid journey in a nearly straight line from the point of escape, all the while exhibiting a wave pattern, whereby its tiny mass and direction are influenced by other masses.