In a sense, yes. According to the current understanding of physics, at the atomic and subatomic level, matter is made up of atoms and subatomic particles, such as protons, neutrons, and electrons, that are in constant motion. These particles are held together by various forces, such as the electromagnetic force and the strong and weak nuclear forces, that keep them in a relatively stable configuration, but the particles themselves are in constant motion.
In the quantum mechanical view of the world, particles such as electrons are described by wave-like properties, and their position and momentum cannot be determined exactly at the same time. Therefore, the position of an electron is described by a probability distribution, and it is not possible to say exactly where an electron is located.
Furthermore, even atoms and molecules, which are the building blocks of matter, are not truly “solid” in the traditional sense, but they are composed of constantly moving and interacting particles.
So, while the macroscopic objects we observe in the everyday world appear to be solid, at a very small scale, everything is in a state of vibratory motion. This is a fundamental principle of quantum mechanics and it’s important to understand that our perceptions of the world are not always in line with how the world actually works at the subatomic level.