Question on "Changes of energy, such as the transition of an electron from one orbit I am not educated on quantum physics or any of the math fields of this science, but always found the subject fascinating. I have a question about some of the wave/particle posted Q/A's and the quantum leap references I've read online. Now mind you I am not knowledgeble at all about these things. With that being said I was curious about something I read. This was the curiosity for me "Changes of energy, such as the transition of an electron from one orbit to another around the nucleus of an atom, is done in discrete quanta. Quanta are not divisible. The term quantum leap refers to the abrupt movement from one discrete energy level to another, with no smooth transition. There is no ``inbetween''. I had to cut and paste that in so that you would have a base of reference for my question. My question is this "No inbetween" state. Could there be a point of movement, since these things appear to be in constant motion, where it slips through a hole in time/space (another dimension) and as it bumps into another like element, causes displacement (like dropping a rock into water) and so in some other place in this fabric a different electron (?) pops out in a different orbiting position? I don't know, if I'm visualizing this wrong, but to me it seems like all is moving in time and space like a mesh or fabric with lots of holes and through those holes are different dimensions and as one thing from this place, ours pops through into some other dimension it causes displacement and makes one of those things to pop up on a different position in the orbit. So it appears from our perspective there was no "in between". Is this possible or not? My apologies if I sound like an idiot, but it really is a curiosity to me. I am not afraid to admit I am ignorant and curious to learn and understand. Really I have no other persons to talk to when I wish to question things like this. I am sure someone here can answer this question easily. Thank you.