The problem with your question is that it doesn't really read like a question. It reads like a political argument you want to make and then in the last paragraph you ask for proof to confirm that argument. You explicitly ask for "definitive proof that [your argument is correct]", you are not even interested in any proof to the contrary.
This looks as if you didn't come to this website with an open mind and that you might not be willing to accept any answers which challenge your conclusions.
Please keep in mind that we try to phrase questions on this website from a neutral point of view. You might already have a very strong opinion about the topic of the question. If you are looking for an audience to read your opinions to, then Stack Exchange is not really the right platform for that.
As the article "What topics can I ask about here?" section on the help center reads:
Politics Stack Exchange is for objective questions about governments, policies and political processes.
It is not a place to advance opinions or debate, but rather for exchanging objective information about the policies, processes, and personalities that comprise the political arena.
So how do we fix this question?
- Phrase the title as a question: "Did the founders of America had a belief that men should be armed as an hedge against tyranny?"
- Remove the whole paragraph "Researched Opinion". It doesn't belong into a question. If anything, it might be an answer. But as an answer it would likely get downvoted, because we generally don't like one-sided answers based on personal opinion either.
- Don't ask for proof that your interpretation of the 2nd amendment is correct. Ask for any statements from the founding fathers which might hint whether it is correct or not. You might leave the statements you already found to show that you already did some research. But you should admit that they are not particularly clear statements about this point.
- Remove the link to what you wrote on Quora, because it isn't relevant to the question. This really just looks like self-promotion.
(and by the way: the "founding fathers" of the United States were not a monolithic hive-mind. They disagreed on a lot of things. So a statement from one of them should not be seen as canonical truth about what "the founding fathers" believed. Not without knowing if other founding fathers agreed with that statement or spoke out against it)