How can electrons manage to be at the same distance from the nucleus at all positions in p, d and f orbitals? [closed]

In quantum mechanics electrons are arranged in certain orbitals namely s, p, d and f orbitals.The position of the electrons are determined by 4 sets of quantum numbers n, l, m and s. Electrons can only be at a fixed distance from a nucleus which is determined by the quantum number n, but in p, d and f orbitals how does it manage to be at a fixed distance at every point in the region of these orbitals?(here is an example of p orbital in image)

• There is no fixed distance. – Ivan Neretin May 24 '18 at 15:51
• Hm, it's not very hard to guess what the OP's misunderstanding is: The average distance only depends on n in hydrogen-like atom, as the energy levels of all l,m,s quantum states are degenerate. – Karl Jun 25 '18 at 18:30

The n quantum number tells you how big the orbital is-not precisely how far away the electron is.