So, I had come to the agreement that to understand how antennas work, it is best to assume light/electromagnetic waves act like photons/particles in the presence of recieving antennas. And therefore a high frequency waves consume more energy and less in intensity, but more in energy(As in each photon has more punch on it). Like a torch light.
And by that, antennas are nothing but metal wires which work on photoelectric effect and the slight spike in voltage, which imitates the frequency, is amplified and then decoded as intended.
I also believe that a photon is released when a complete kink is formed at the transmission antenna, so like for every half time cycle, a wave is released.
To sum it up:
A low frequency wave takes a huge time to be released (as half cycle-time period is long), but when it does, a huge amount of it is released for a given standard transmission voltage. And for high frequency waves, the half cycle is small, so quick transmission takes place and therefore more information can be packed.
So, since only half a wavelength needs to be analysed, it makes sense to have quarter wave antennas which use the image of the half wave.
I just want to know the mistakes in my understanding. Especially, the part where intensity is associated with frequency. please provide better understanding.
After writing this and re-reading it, ironically, the reception and transmission part sounds more and more like wave phenomenon than photoelectric effect.
sorry for the question being all over the place.