1. Dream: Non corridor - bowling ball
A bowling ball, exactly a reactive ball, which gains energy during falling or running, is lying on a ladder with eight rungs. The reactive ball consists of the following materials. The coverstock, the core and a filler material that fills the space between the core and the coverstock and serves to regulate the weight depending on the particle compaction. The surface of the Reactive Ball is equipped with a wide variety of particle compositions. During the fall or during the run, surface particles detach, solidify, condense or regroup from the surrounding particle stratification and adhere to the surface. Now, when the reactive ball falls off the ladder, the space splits. The ball displaces all the particles in the ambient air, in the ambient air-gas mixture so that a more particulate space is created. But it is very important to say here that this is not a space anymore. It is a place of nothingness, but only the smallest fraction of time. Because a nothing corridor arises, which joins itself however immediately after the falling through of the ball again to a space. In the nothing corridor there are no more particles directly behind the falling ball, only very briefly. The non-corridor is the only place which can be called spaceless.
Non corridor = spaceless
The non-corridor, is a place that can be thought of as a jelly closure. If I drop a ball into a jelly pot. If the ball enters there, it opens a corridor, sinks into the jelly. For a short moment before the jelly closes again behind the falling ball there is a period where no particle is at that place. (Evidence of the inertial noncorridor).
Float diving into the water is the quick visible proof.
Vacuum suction machines do not work. They are incapable of producing a 100 percent vacuum it is only a theoretical concept.
Displacing objects are the only proof that there is an area of nothingness.

2. Wind
Wind is always like a flummistorm. Particle behavior what is called wind is probably the closest thing to emergence. The winds that blow around our noses are still witnesses of our history of formation. They drive themselves always further and further. The wind that is blowing around my nose right now is the wind that was blowing around the noses of others millions of years ago. Always further it blows. But even here it is probably only a single breeze. It gets stuck on one tree or another and accumulates. Eventually, the buildup grows into a thick jam and breaks free. Then the accumulation of particles flies on. Further until they gather again somewhere and build up to a particle wind gust until they blow on again. The wind illustrates nicely what particle waves are. Particles piling up at resistances show how particle waves come into being, build up and are carried on. Single particles fly around. With these particles they drift further and meet again and again with corresponding particles. They become small particle heaps. Since the particles do not connect, first of all particle rows are formed. The first particle row is followed by the second particle row from the accumulated particles, and this continues until the accumulation of particle rows gets stuck somewhere. A particle row jam forms at the accumulation. If now other particle rows are driven, the front particle rows are loosened and quite suddenly split off and pushed forward. This happens so quickly and with such a mass of particles strung together that it results in particle gusts that spread out as waves and blow winds around. 

3. Clouds
Clouds have similar particle compositions as winds. The difference is that the particles have a larger distance to each other and thus dust particles push themselves between the cloud particles and thus lead to a gray coloration. In clouds, particles move faster around their own axis. The intrinsic - or directional - drive is not as strong as in winds. The fast self-rotation leads to an increased gray distribution in the interstices. The faster the self-rotation, the stronger the gray layer distribution. The cloud particles are formed by the constant rotation. The intrinsic rotation, dust particle swirling, the directional drive and particle accumulation determine the clouds' characteristics. There are 10 different types of clouds, which can be subdivided into further sub-forms.

Cirrus which is called fair weather particle. It consists mostly of very finely dissected particles, which appear as fibers or filaments. The edges of the particle accumulations, which are very fine, are frayed at the edges in most cases due to the high altitude winds. The particle accumulation consists entirely of ice crystals. Occur mostly at altitudes of 8 - 12 km.

Cirrocumulus the cluster cloud. Occurs in eye-expanded particle fields. In which small nucleated particles are formed. These particle clusters are indicative of vertical motion processes. The particle accumulation consists exclusively of ice crystals. Occur mostly at altitudes of 8 - 12 km.

Cirrostratus is also called stratus cloud. Occurs as a fibrous veil in which thin particle streaking can occur. Can never block the sun, because the particles move at a greater distance from each other. Particle accumulation consists entirely of ice crystals. Occur mostly at an altitude of 8 - 12 km. 

Altocumulus is called a cluster cloud. It forms from small individual particle clusters that together form a large particle field. This particle accumulation consists exclusively of water droplets. Occur mostly at an altitude of 2 - 8 km.

Altostratus is a medium height stratified cloud with no clearly discernible contours. This accumulation of particles consists of both ice crystals and water droplets. Omens of precipitation within the next few hours. Usually occur at an altitude of 2 - 8 km.

Stratocumulus is a cluster layer cloud without fibers. It occurs in particle patches or particle layers composed of evenly spaced particle clumps, particle balls, or particle rolls.
These particle clusters consist exclusively of water droplets. Often have a gray coloration because the water droplets absorb a lot of light. Occur mostly at altitudes of 0 - 2 km.

Stratus is the low stratus cloud. Are called high altitude nebulae. They have no structure. All associated particles are evenly distributed. They often occur when there is no air movement. Occur mostly at an altitude of 0 - 2 km.

Cumulus are densely separated cluster clouds. The edges of the particle clusters often look ragged and are constantly changing. These particle clusters consist exclusively of water droplets.
Cumuli are signs of updrafts. Ice crystals may appear at low temperatures. Occur mostly at altitudes of 0.6 - 2 km.

Nimbostratus has a strong vertical extent and a dark gray layer. Particle accumulations consist of water droplets and/or ice crystals. Are mostly indicative of continuous rain or snow for several hours or days. Usually occur at altitudes of 0.6 - 12 km.

Cumulonimbus is a very large cluster cloud with massive vertical extent. The particle assemblage consists of water droplets and ice crystals. A full-grown cloud can hold up to 100 million tons of water. There is strong particle turbulence in the cloud. 

4. Tension (reference to the flummis )
Stress arises, for example, from the friction of particles in thunderstorms, ion transport across a biomembrane, where particles in two liquids are at different concentrations. And in chemical redox reactions where one particle partner transfers electrons to the other. When an electric voltage exists between two points, an electric field exists. Mixing of particles.

5. Thunderstorms
They occur when particle accumulations at ascending altitude decrease in temperature very much. This happens when the particle accumulations are less set in motion by surrounding air masses. Also, condensation on the particle accumulations contributes to their instability, causing them to rise. Ascent to higher altitudes causes rapid cooling of the particle accumulation packages.
This means that the particle accumulation packets release condensation heat as they rise. However, since the cooling of the particles does not fall below the temperature of the particles in the environment and the condensation becomes less, the particle accumulations become lighter than the ambient air and thus continue to rise. However, this requires a moist, warm layer of particle air near the ground. Only when this rises does a thunderstorm actually occur. And this happens only, if wind particle - and air pressure relation particles, topography and the air layer particles are relevant. The kinetic energy that the particle packets receive during their ascent is called the lability energy. The strength of the thunderstorm depends on the lability energy formed during its ascent. 

6. Thunder
In the particle lightning channel, the air is abruptly heated to 30000 degrees. The enveloping particle magnetic field prevents the expansion of the magnetic air particles, which is accompanied by a very high pressure. At the end of the conductive flash, the particle field collapses and the hot air expands at a speed above the speed of light and breaks through the sound barrier. The thunder comes from the pressure wave, which is composed of the compressed particle air molecules. The rumble of the thunder comes from the echo effects, different distances and the so-called particle dispersion.  

7. Lightning
Particles separate from particles that were previously in close contact with each other, and as they separate, they release large charges. The friction of the strong updrafts are responsible for charge separations in the cumulonimbus cloud. When collisions occur between the positively charged ice crystals driven upward by updrafts and the downward negative falling sleet particles, the ice crystals donate electrons to the sleet particles. Particle air accumulations are swept down with the falling sleet particles and downwind channels form in the thunderclouds. In the downwind channels, the negatively charged graupel particles fall into the lower part of the cloud. There are avalanche-like departures of the negative particles into the lower part of the cloud.

They fall at such a high speed that for fractions of a second all particles are pushed aside and compressed. No more particles can move in the channels. The cloud particles are now negatively charged in the lower part and positively charge the ground, which is directly below the cloud. Also, the sleet particles in the lower part of the cloud melt and then become positively charged. When the graupel particles are even higher up in the air and form into graupel particle compounds, tiny air pockets form between the graupel particles. When the graupel particle masses melt, the negative charges are taken along with them, leaving the water droplet. The precipitating particle precipitate is thus positively charged while the negative particle charges remain in the lower part of the cloud. The lightning is caused by a potential particle balance within the cloud or between the earth and the cloud. The potential particles fly back and forth between the Earth and the cloud at speeds of up to 109745667 light-years, constantly dragging negative electrons with them, which are then attracted to positive particle trapping charges in the Earth's ground region. The particle trapping charges that are in the ground region are always slightly bluish and very faint. Predominantly, the positive particle trapping charges are emitted by tops of trees, masts or church towers that are raised above the ground. The so-called particle lightning channel that forms between the earth and the cloud. Through the particle lightning channel the particle main charge is discharged, which is very bright and forms particle plasma, which is the actual luminosity.
There are different forms of lightning, such as
Elvish (Ring-shaped)
Area flash (many branches from the main flash channel)
Spherical flash (very rare spherical luminosity, no explanation)
Line lightning (have no branches, nodes & circular intertwinings)
Bead string lightning (beads strung on a string, no explanation)
Positive lightning (discharge from the upper part of the cloud, very strong and loud)
Red Sprites (above big thunderstorms, mushroom-like, red, similar to auroras)
Blue Jets (are blue particle fountains spreading upwards from thunderstorm particle cells with up to 100 km/s.)
St. Elmo's Fire (Particle spark discharge against surrounding air and usually occurs near tall objects. Elms fires can initiate lightning discharges.

8. Hail
Forms when particle accumulation packets containing smaller raindrops and ice grains are repeatedly driven upward by the updraft and accumulate in the upper layers of air. At some point, such heavy particle rain drop accumulations have formed that they can no longer be carried upward by the updrafts and fall to earth. Due to their own weight, they tear holes in the air layers and tear off larger Particle accumulations of the air layers with it. When they hit the ground, the frozen ice particles spread the air layers around them in such a way that very strong gusts occur.

9. Fog
Is the splitting of particles. It is the period when particles slowly and carefully split off and reassemble. It is the contact between supersaturated air and ground. Particle fog differs from clouds in that fog has ground contact. That is why fog appears as the merging of the sky and the ground. Fog is stable atmospheric stratification. Saturation amount of air with water vapor. Sun makes particles evaporate. Sublimation of snow and ice.
Fog is the combination of particles in different stages of dissolution. 

10. Dew
Is the precipitation of fine water particles on the earth's surface and on plants. It is formed from water vapor condensing near the ground due to nighttime cooling. 

11. Water vapor
It becomes visible because very, very small particle droplets have formed. It is water in the gaseous state. When energy is added to water, it evaporates. Added energy increases the internal energy of the vapor.

12. Dream: mattress fall
Once when I just threw myself on it, I landed on the floor. Somehow, as it usually happens with them, they had evaporated to the right, left, top and bottom just before. Now I always check to see if they're all really that close together. Sometimes they are well arranged. So close together that it looks like they couldn't move at all, that looks that way because of the circling movements around each other. But always they glide very gently along their surfaces. Sometimes very fast, sometimes very slowly. You can never tell exactly how far apart they are. Often I think that they constantly behave like a lot of flummis. Millions of tiny little flummies that keep each other moving all the time.

13. Flummis
Heat they do by constantly bumping each other back and forth. You can't tell which Flummi is bumping which one. It happens much too fast for that. One flies to the other and sets it in motion. How the one bumblebee got into motion that set the others in motion is totally unclear. Also, I can never really tell if they are all in motion or just one that bumps into the next one and it happens so fast that it looks like they are all in motion.

14. Particle properties
Fast: Which bounce back and forth rapidly due to recurring winds.
Inert: Which have difficulty settling into a constant motion due to constant wind changes
Slow: Which get only a very weak wind
Hot: Which bump back and forth incredibly fast due to fiercest winds, according to the Fast particles.
Cold: Winds from different cardinal directions push the particles together

15. Gas particles, invisibility
Gas is a particle composition form, which is extremely interesting.
Gas particles are invisible. Not visible. Gas particles occupy space and displace other gas particle compositions from their place.
Volatile, energy production, transformation into other substances, new production of energies, smallest particles, gas particles as space description
Gas particles are always present in combination, different gases in space are on top of each other or next to each other. 

16. Dream: tree and leaves particles
Autumn and summer winter leaf particles that fly away, particles that come together in spring and leave the particle trunk again in autumn.

17. Light and particles and waves
Light is the combination of particles and waves, waves are ordered paticles, particles in a row, uniform motion, ordered particles, particle orderer the wind, light is the optimum of particle order, the highest particle order arises when wind blows from all directions with the same speed

18. Chaos particle microscope
The fast movement from one place to another makes everything flicker. The flickering appears as a net. An evenly knotted net like in a soccer goal. But it is not a net. It is a stringing together of particles. You can see that if you look at particle nets in the chaos particle microscope. 

19. Particle movement
Is always conditioned by the weight force, buoyancy force, drag force. This is true for spherical particles.

20. Dream: transparent particles
Tonight I saw how a transparent particle fell into the black space, then I woke up.