A traditional bicycle wheel looks like the left wheel in the image. The spokes are not concurrent at the center. They connect with the hub at a near tangent.
Given their length-to-diameter ratio, it is clear that all spokes must be under tension at all time. Even a minuscule compression would result in buckling.
I always thought that the idea behind spokes arriving at the hub at a near tangrent is that some spokes take increased tension (and "pull" the rim) when the cyclist is torquing (for the rear wheel), and some spokes are under increased tension when the cyclist is braking using disc brakes (for both front and rear wheels). Even though they are not connected to the drivetrain, front wheels still need to have alternative spokes to maintain the wheel's symmetrical balance.
But it is getting increasingly common to see bike wheels with concurrent spokes (wheel on the right of the image, plus the non-drive side in the wheel on the left). Front wheels have them on both side, and rear wheels have them on the non-drive side (with the traditional arrangement on the drive side).
Applying even a small torque on the front wheel (with disc brakes) would seem to require that the hub rotate a little before activating the tension on the spokes necessary to induce rotation at the rims. In other words, the rim and the hub do not function as a solid object.
Of course a bicycle wheel is so light precisely because it is not a solid object, but the rim and hub have no relative "wobble".
Even with enormous spoke tension, there would need to be a slight wobble in the hub when turned against the rim.
How can wheels with spokes concurrent at the center be solid?