Cosmos ,Sanatan Dharma.Ancient Hinduism science.

Vedas and metaphysics,mantra,music-science beyond imagination


Sanskrit has invented some 1.7 millions of years ago as a scientific
language expressly for passing on Vedic knowledge, since the inventors of
Sanskrit was well aware that Earth would pass through an Ice Age and pole
shift, where their Siberian homeland would freeze over. For this reason, the
authors of Sanskrit developed the language in order to encode their highly –
advanced scientific knowledge.
To achieve this goal, the builders of Sanskrit attached a numerical value to each
Sanskrit letter. Thus, a passage in Sanskrit which appears to describe a religious
theme (as humans have generally interpreted the Vedas for millennia) in fact
describes nuclear physics.

In Sankhya the Triguna theory of simultaneous and self-similar interactions
derives the standard oscillatory cycle of components in space through axiomatic
theorems and equals 2.965759669e+8 interactions per cycle, which is
approximately equal to the frequency of the modern velocity of light at a
a wavelength of a meter in 1.010845 seconds.

This axiomatic value must be corrected for two factors that affect the time value.
The Solar system (Earth) has a relative motion of approx. 250000m/sec with the
centre of the Galaxy and the time factor changes by 1.010845 for the orbital
velocity around it.
Meter to yard conversion factor of 1.30795 for cubic space and a time correction
of 2.99792458e+8/1.486e+11 shown below, which is an indicator of their
scientific knowledge. It yields the value of 3.5312861 x 1025 cubic yards per
second exact to the 7th decimal place of the value from the Rig Vedic theorem.
Statistically, this
equivalence cannot be an accident.
The Atharvaveda book 19, chapter7, verses 1 to 5, and chapter 8, verse 1 under
Nakshatradevatyam identifies 28 Nakshatras as the number of divisions in the
stellar horizon. The Sanskrit term Nakshatra ( Na = ‘not’ Aksha = ‘terrestrial
latitude’ Atra = ‘in this case’ meaning not a terrestrial latitude in this case) is a
label to identify a numerical angular position or celestial latitude or longitude. It
eliminates the need to specify an arbitrary angular limit like 360 degrees in a
The number 28 came about from Sankhya theory where Prakriti binds by 7
divisions in each direction and the four quarters gave 28 divisions in a plane
giving 12.857 degrees per section in modern notation. The 7 comes from the
integer mathematics used in Sankhya (most likely related to the Octonions and
the Fano Plane – author’s note).
The basic volume is proportional to the first, fundamental or elemental unit radius
3 =1 to power of 3

and the next incremental radius of
3=8 units
When the volume increases by doubling the radius, it grows from 1 to 8, or 7
volumes are added. Since the basic volume cannot be detected, because of the
process of detection is relative (or by comparison), only 7 volumes can be
measured with reference to the first volume. 8-1=7. the logic is based on the
concept that a truly elemental unit cannot be fractionalized, because if it can be,
then it is no more an elemental unit. This is the basic reason for the
spectral range of seven segments in any field.

Mathematics and astronomy[
sine table constructed by 14th century Kerala
mathematician-astronomer M dhava
of Sa gama·gr
employs the Kaapay
system to enlist the trigonometric sines
of angles.
Kara a·paddhati,
written in the 15th century, has the following
for the value of pi ( )

aोपीभागयमधुवाn-शुिगङशोदिधसिनधa డ
खलजीिवnखाnाव aलहालाyसंधy డ

This verse directly yields the decimal equivalent of pi div

Carnatic music[edit]
Melakarta chart as per Ka apay

di system
The melakarta ragas of the Carnatic music is named so that the first
two syllables of the name will give its number. This system is
sometimes called the Ka-ta-pa-ya-di sankhya. The Swaras ‘Sa’
and ‘Pa’ are fixed, and here is how to get the other swaras from
the melakarta number.
Melakartas 1 through 36 have Ma1 and those from 37 through 72
have Ma2.
The other notes are derived by noting the (integral part of the)
quotient and remainder when one less than the melakarta
number is divided by 6.
‘Ri’ and ‘Ga’ positions: the raga will have:
Ri1 and Ga1 if the quotient is 0
Ri1 and Ga2 if the quotient is 1
Ri1 and Ga3 if the quotient is 2
Ri2 and Ga2 if the quotient is 3
Ri2 and Ga3 if the quotient is 4
Ri3 and Ga3 if the quotient is 5
‘Da’ and ‘Ni’ positions: the raga will have:
Da1 and Ni1 if remainder is 0
Da1 and Ni2 if remainder is 1
Da1 and

Raga Dheerasankarabharanam[edit]
The katapayadi scheme associates dha9 and ra2, hence the raga’s
melakarta number is 29 (92 reversed). Now 29 36, hence
Dheerasankarabharanam has Ma1. Divide 28 (1 less than 29) by 6,
the quotient is 4 and the remainder 4. Therefore, this raga has Ri2,
Ga3 (quotient is 4) and Da2, Ni3 (remainder is 4). Therefore, this
raga’s scale is Sa Ri2 Ga3 Ma1 Pa Da2 Ni3 SA.
Raga MechaKalyani[edit]
From the coding scheme Ma 5, Cha 6. Hence the raga’s melakarta
number is 65 (56 reversed). 65 is greater than 36. So MechaKalyani
has Ma2. Since the raga’s number is greater than 36 subtract 36 from
it. 65-36=29. 28 (1 less than 29) divided by 6: quotient=4,
remainder=4. Ri2 Ga3 occurs. Da2 Ni3 occurs. So MechaKalyani has
the notes Sa Ri2 Ga3 Ma2 Pa Da2 Ni3 SA.
Exception for Simhendramadhyamam[edit]
As per the above calculation, we should get Sa 7, Ha 8 giving the
number 87 instead of 57 for Simhendramadhyamam. This should be
ideally Sa 7, Ma 5 giving the number 57. So it is believed that the
name should be written as Sihmendramadhyamam (as in the case of
Brahmana in Sanskrit).
Representation of dates[edit]
Important dates were remembered by converting them using
Ka apay

di system. These dates are generally represented as
number of days since the start of Kali Yuga. It is sometimes called
kalidina sankhya.
The Malayalam calendar known as kollavarsham (Malayalam:

Many mantras and meaning


One comment on “Vedas and metaphysics,mantra,music-science beyond imagination

    April 18, 2018




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This entry was posted on April 8, 2018 by in HINDUISM SCIENCE.

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