Isn’t your concept of pervection identical to the concept of vacuum pneumatics, as described below? If it is different how is it different? And if it is similar then wouldn’t that require some kind of structure to maintain the vacuum and, thereby, transfer the energy over distance and at higher speed, as you suggest? Where is the structure of your system? How is the vacuum maintained? And/or what other mechanism to you propose to explain how the energy transfer escapes the friction of gases?
I guess what I’m saying is that it seems you are trying to have it both ways. You demonstrate pervection (in your video) using structure but you are failing to complete your argument with reference to structure in the atmosphere. It’s as if you are suggesting pneumatics can happen without the structure that maintains the pressure/vacuum of a pneumatic system. You can’t have it both ways.
I say this as somebody that is in favor of your supposition that the concept of pervection (pneumatics) is applicable to the atmosphere and for the reasons you mention: 1) achieving equillibrium more than just local equilibrium and 2) transfer of mechanical energy (work) over long distances and at high speed. But your demonstration itself (in concert with the principles of pneumatics) demostrates that this is only possible through some kind of structure (ie. jet streams).
On my website I correctly identify jet streams as the structural element in our atmosphere that achieves pervection (even though I don’t use that word).
Pneumatic systems are either pressurized or vacuums. Vacuums pull objects towards them, while pressurized systems push objects away from them. The vacuum system works best when the object is being sent to only one location. Vacuum systems allow for objects to be more easily lifted from open containers, unlike pressurized systems, which must maintain closed lines to maintain control over the transported object. Also, the vacuum system does not apply heat to the object. Vacuum systems also have fewer leak problems, so they are more commonly used when handling hazardous materials. The materials are separated by filter receivers or cyclone separators.