Not true. Unless the properties of the system change, then the probability of finding the electron at any location remains the same as before. As an example, if I observe that an electron exists around an atom in a specific location, call it X, the probability of it being at position Y remains the same as before unless I modified the system (the atom and electron in this case) by observing it, perhaps by exciting the electron to another energy level.No, the likelihood of finding it at a certain place will go up and down.
Agreed. More akin to a standing wave, which waves in space but not in time. A confined particle has that nature.Not true. Unless the properties of the system change, then the probability of finding the electron at any location remains the same as before. As an example, if I observe that an electron exists around an atom in a specific location, call it X, the probability of it being at position Y remains the same as before unless I modified the system (the atom and electron in this case) by observing it, perhaps by exciting the electron to another energy level.
It implies wave-like properties of the probability amplitude distribution of position (or momentum). In a guide wave theory the electron is a point, not a wave.Electrons make Interference patterns like photons do in the double slit experiment. That implies some wave like properties.