The proton and the neutron are made of only six electrons. The proton contains an additional positron in its center. The lines represent the 15 gluonic fields.
Protons are basically made of three quarks as three electron pairs, which are placed crosswise on the three Cartesian axes. Elsewhere, all electrons are equally distant at the vertices of a regular octahedron. One could also imagine a cube, and in this case the six electrons would be placed in the middle of the six faces. The proton is a neutron containing an additional positron.
Each electron is attracted by 10 different gluonic fields. Those fields cancel the negative charge and hold the whole structure together. So the proton finally contains only six electrons plus one positron, which act like emitting antennas fed in phase, in quadrature, or in phase opposition. In addition, their waves meet between all of them, producing three quark gluonic fields along the three main axes, and 12 secondary non-quark gluonic fields. Their standing-wave structure is strongly amplified, and finally the gluonic field mass is much greater then that of the electrons, making the whole structure 1836 times greater then that of one electron.