The proton actually is a fundamental particle as well. The Standard Model considers that the proton is composed of quarks, thus not fundamental.
So, now, what about all of the other fundamental particles? Can we also calculate their masses and predict all their masses correctly, and predict masses of other unknown particles?
For all the success of The Standard Model, it is incomplete, and, while it works very well for some things (QED, QCD, etc), it has issues.
Anyway, we can now calculate the mass of one of the elementary particles in the table above, the electron. It seems then like the muon or tau particle would be the appropriate particle to target next to see if we can calculate its mass, and perhaps along the way determine or demonstrate exactly what works and what does not work with "The Standard Model" way of looking at things.
For now, we will list the masses of the first three leptons:
electron mass 

Value  9.109 383 56 x 10^{31} kg 

Standard uncertainty  0.000 000 11 x 10^{31} kg 

Relative standard uncertainty  1.2 x 10^{8} 

Concise form  9.109 383 56(11) x 10^{31} kg 
muon mass 

Value  1.883 531 594 x 10^{28} kg 

Standard uncertainty  0.000 000 048 x 10^{28} kg 

Relative standard uncertainty  2.5 x 10^{8} 

Concise form  1.883 531 594(48) x 10^{28} kg 
tau mass 

Value  3.167 47 x 10^{27} kg 

Standard uncertainty  0.000 29 x 10^{27} kg 

Relative standard uncertainty  9.0 x 10^{5} 

Concise form  3.167 47(29) x 10^{27} kg 
And their relative mass ratios:
muonelectron mass ratio 

Value  206.768 2826 
tauelectron mass ratio 

Value  3477.15 
taumuon mass ratio 

Value  16.8167 
Since the muon and tau are simply more energetic electrons, it seems like if these were actual particles, we should be able to find an equation that predicts their masses based upon first principles and fundamental Planck constants.
To do this, we will have to look more deeply into the muon and tau particles. We are having great success so far at applying Haramein's Holographic Solution, and the approach will either solve for the masses of these other particles, or explain what is wrong with The Standard Model.
Since this work is too large to fit in the margin of this post, we'll do it over the next few posts, and months, until some resolution is made.
The writing is already on the wall that The Standard Model has missed the boat, while at the same time MISSING a whole lot of things that really matter.
That's all for now.