One particular question that arises out of particle "decay". If particles truly decay to intermediate W and Z Bosons, why is it that there are different products resulting from the exact same intermediate particles? Surely once a W or Z Boson comes into existence it should decay to exactly the same end products?
We infer from this that there is more going on than it first seems. In the context of particles being massless photons on a phase-locked concentric path conforming to toroidal knot patterns at the epicenter of an outward spiral of their own standing-wave synchotronic radiation, despite the overabundance of adjectives we have a possible glimpse of an answer. Consider when two particles are given sufficient energy to overcome the barrier presented by their standing-wave synchtronic radiation (known in the Standard Model by the names "electrical charge" and "strong force"), the disruption to that outward spiral (which was an integral part of maintaining the photon - aka particle's - pattern) is only partially disrupted.
In other words although the epicentre has been disrupted - resulting in a phase-transformation into intermediate particles such as the W or Z Boson - the immediate surrounding space around the chaos is still "ringing" with (and expecting there to exist) the original particles that created that outward spiral in the first place. In fact what is present within the surrounding space is an "imprint" if you will of the overall charge and spin characteristics, and not so much the actual particle that was originally at the epicentre of the spiral. When it is time for the W or Z Boson to collapse, the surrounding space therefore critically influences the decay, thus giving wildly different end results.
Thus we have a natural explanation as to why conservation of aspects such as "charge" and "leptop number" occur, because these aspects are "imprinted" into the surrounding space in a similar way to that in which water may be imprinted by chemical compounds that have long since been removed from the actual vicinity of the water molecules that originally surrounded them.