Why does a ball come out on blowing into the bottle?

I take a ball smaller than the mouth of the bottle and blow into the bottle (The bottle is horizontal).

When I blow I create a low pressure, outside the bottle at the mouth and there is high pressure inside the bottle so it pushes the ball out. But you said that the increased air speed results in low pressure. That is the reason. This is justified of you think of wind blowing above the door as it carries wind particles with it. But what about this case? If the wind took away the air particles where did it took them away. Above the mouth or where? Shouldn't it be straight in the bottle and if you say it is because There is more air pressure in the bottle the wind went above the mouth but this $$\implies$$ The higher air pressure in the bottle would cause it to burst.

So why in the world the high wind speed created low pressure at the mouth of the bottle?

This is the main question.

• I think this might help you. physics.stackexchange.com/q/180829 Commented Oct 11, 2021 at 15:38
• @TheVariant Yes, it does help especially the video in the comment. Thank you Commented Oct 12, 2021 at 5:26

Bernoulli's principle states that $$p + 1/2\rhov^2$$ + $$\rhogh = const.$$