Given what's involved with female ejaculation, I wouldn't think so. It requires internal stimulation so not likely something they'd do while asleep without waking themselves up. Though if they're into doing it as part of their sexual reportoire, it's possible. About 10% of women ejaculate noticeably without even trying. And the rest can learn to do so. Just a matter of muscle flexing and stimulation the right spot the right way.
Female ejaculations aren't strictly speaking orgasms. Observations done when women masturbate and orgasm, and ejaculate show different parts of the body are actively involved. It looks cool, it's fun, and seems to feel good as well, but it's not an orgasm. At least that seems to be the general consensus among sexologists.
As to a more technically correct 'do women masturbate and orgasm in their sleep?' that'd be a yes. Ironicly, because when they're asleep all their conscious mental blocks to enjoying sex fade away for the most part, for repressed women, masturbation and orgasms while sleeping might be the only way they ever do orgasm. It's surprising and kinda sad how many women write in to sex advice sites complainig about never having had an orgasm from partner-sex. Can get themselves off, but for many, orgasmless sex remains a problem well into adulthood.
I'm a sixteen-year-old girl. Do females have wet dreams like boys?
You betcha. In 1953, Alfred Kinsey, Ph.D., the famous sexuality researcher, found that nearly 40 percent of the 5,628 women he interviewed experienced at least one nocturnal orgasm (orgasms during sleep), or "wet dream," by the time they were forty-five years old. A smaller study published in the Journal of Sex Research in 1986 found that 85 percent of the women who had experienced nocturnal orgasms had done so by the age of twenty-one... some even before they turned thirteen. In addition, women who have orgasms during sleep usually have them several times a year. Dr. Kinsey and his colleagues defined female nocturnal orgasm as sexual arousal during sleep that awakens one to perceive the experience of orgasm. Girls and women who don't have orgasms in their sleep, or who don't know whether or not they've had them, are perfectly normal. It may be easier for men to identify their wet dreams because of the "ejaculatory evidence." Vaginal secretions could be a sign of sexual arousal without orgasm.
Similar studies find that a much higher percentage of boys and men experience wet dreams. This, combined with a greater focus on male sexuality by science and the public in general, are probably two big reasons why we don't hear very much about women's nighttime orgasms. In fact, Alice thinks this is the first time this question has been posed here. Thanks for asking. " Do women have wet dreams too Go Ask Alice