Quote from Wikipedia, Photons: "Nevertheless, all semiclassical theories were refuted definitively in the 1970s and 1980s by photon-correlation experiments. Hence, Einstein's hypothesis that quantization is a property of light itself is considered to be proven."
From the Nobel archives: "The photon is the field quantum (particle) acting as the communicator of force between charged particles."
For about a century, visible light waves have been known to be quantized into discrete packets of electromagnetic energy with each packet containing an energy level of $E = hc/\lambda$ (where $h$ is Planck's constant, $c$ is the speed of light, and $\lambda$ is the wavelength of the electromagnetic wave). Visible light waves and RF waves are both electromagnetic waves with different wavelengths. Are RF waves also quantized into packets of energy with each packet containing an energy level of $E = hc/\lambda$? If so, considering that a free copper electron driven by one amp at 10 MHz vibrates back and forth by less than 1% of the width of its copper atom (2mm diameter copper wire) how do most of those discrete packets of energy, generated by the transmitter, get to the antenna?