There are 3 possible answers that can answer your questions about the process of creation in Jewish text.
1) The process of creation from a Torah point of view -
The first Jewish text to teach about the creation of the world is the Torah. The book of Genesis states that the process took 6 days. This account of creation raises some questions and difficulties. Why did it take an all-powerful God six days to create? Couldn't God have created the world instantaneously? It also states that God rested on the seventh day. Does an all-powerful Deity tires?
Perhaps there is no real difficulty. Ancient Jews did not believe the first chapters of Genesis to be fact. Maimonides explains:
“We ought not to understand, nor take according to the letter, that
which is written in the book of the creation, (the book of
Genesis.)... The book of Genesis, taken according to the letter,
especially with respect to the work of four days, gives the most
absurd and the most extravagant ideas of the divinity."
Here Maimonides declares that the account of the Creation (in Genesis) is not a fact, that it is an allegory, and that to believe it to be a fact gives the most absurd and the most extravagant ideas of God. It shouldn’t be taken
literally. It is only a parable.
The story contradicts what science teaches. The Torah narrative is not an explanation of the science of the creation of the world. If the book of Genesis is not a book of facts, what Jewish text can we rely upon to show us the scientific process of the creation of the world?
2) The process of creation from a mystical point of view -
The Zohar conceives of God as Eternal Nothingness (Ain Sof) from which emanates sefirot (Divine attributes) from which the world emanates. The Ari (Rabbi Isaac Luria), a Kabbalist said that God contracted himself into a very tiny space to and expanded, beginning the process of creation. Many have argued that this view of the Ari precedes the contemporary notion of big bang.
3) There was no process of creation, the world is eternal -
The reader will recall the quotation I have already made from Maimonides, where he says, “We ought not to understand nor to take according to the letter that which is written in the book of the Creation.”
Maimonides held the Aristotelian notion of the eternity of the universe. According to this view, the universe emanates from God. In the view that the universe is eternal, there is no process of creation.
 This is the view of Maimonides
 This is called the theory of contraction