Sanskrit-iz-ed Words

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Immort-al - Amarat

Wed, 10/19/2016 - 10:10
Just realized the word Immortal is connected with the Sanskrit word Amarat.

The uninitiated speakers can confuse the sound "a" with sounds of "i", and "o", and repeat the sound "m"

So amarat becomes i(a)m(m)o(a)r(a)t - and al is added to make it adjective like -ness.
Categories: Other Language Links

German:Wissen and kennen - Sanskrit: viSheShaN and keNaN

Fri, 07/22/2016 - 12:31
Wissen implies knowing a fact, kennen implies knowing in the sense of being acquainted with and having a working knowledge of; there is also a noun derived from kennen..
Sanskrit viSheShaN means Adjective and meaning attribute of the knowing fact or object. Sanskrit KeNeN mean How or By What Means or Instrumentative.
So both German and Sanskrit have similar words!
Categories: Other Language Links

Origin of Matrix

Sun, 05/22/2016 - 01:43
Do you know the root of Matrix goes back to Sanskrit Grammar of Noun/Pronoun/Adjective Declension Matrix and Verb Conjugation?
Matra - is unit of syllables/sounds.ikS - is overseeing the above.
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Widow and Vidhava ; Aggresive - aggrasi ; Stable and Astabal

Fri, 05/13/2016 - 10:17
Widow and Vidhava - vi-dhav-a - one's who has been shaken away or washed away - 'dhav' is root to run away.

Aggressive and Agrassi - aaghra - asi - one who attacks first, or agr-asi - one who takes the lead or competes for being ahead

Stable and Astabal - aa-stabal = towards home and stablity.  Home provide stability from variability of outside -  a refuge.  Home for horses.

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Drum and Dumru

Thu, 05/12/2016 - 10:41
Shankar God's Damru and English Drum are same.

The juxtaposition happens because untrained ears would not catch the subtle "ar" sound and hearing middle nasal sounds also becomes challenging.

Usually as one goes from East to West, you would notice people dropping "ar" and "am" or "aN" sounds or mixing it up.
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Greek 21 - εἴκοσι (eíkosi - and ekkis of Hindi

Thu, 05/05/2016 - 09:57
In Sanskrit, it is एकविंश ekaviMza - but in Hindi it becomes ekkis.

It looks like some uneducated person mistook "विं" viN (not M) as Ki and made it ekkis.

And this carried to Greek to become eikosi.

It is one proof that Sanskrit developed before Ancient Greek and Greek was one of the Colonies like other States of India and European Countries. This is also confirmed by all PIE DNA, Archaeology and Linguistics Studies.
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Phyrgia - PhyraNGi

Fri, 04/15/2016 - 09:18
Phyrgia is a place in Modern Antolia.

This place carries the foot print of Vedic Aryans.  Read on Hittites and Mittanis and Göbekli Tepe where the Stone Head of Shaved Vedic Priest with Tonso was found.

"Phyrangi" means Foreigner - not White or Yellow as India had its own share.  So it means that at one time people from this land interacted with Indians. 

So the notion of "India" would that some people from India left for this place and and people from this place came to India. 

That means that the Notion of India was as far as Turkey at one time - like the notion of Greek was as far as Central India.

This is the place where on finds Ramayanic like names of people.  And in Iraq Sumer, they have already found inscriptions in Sanskrit and sculptures of the entourage of Ram, Sita and Laxman, like one found in some Italian caves.
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Candle - caNDa and caNDal

Fri, 04/15/2016 - 09:10
The English Candle is connected with the Hindi and Sanskrit word "caNDa" and "caNDal".

The 'caNDa' one is cow-dung baked dried and used for fire and cooking.

In the process of sourcing the fire, the source is called 'caNDal'
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Etymology - iti-mal-loky(a)

Wed, 04/06/2016 - 22:40
etymology in Sanskrit is "iti-mal-loki".

Etymology is the study of the history of words, their origins, and how their form and meaning have changed over time.

etymology or etymollogy - as "l" can be doubled as one of rules in Sanskrit - or ety-mol-logy.
It means "iti" or Thus - Logy or "Loky(a)" or a Special World Look - field - of "mal", modification, morphology or corruption.
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English look and logy vs Sanskrit lok and laukya

Mon, 03/28/2016 - 05:07
Sanskrit "lok" is root for look, e.g. behold, perceive, know, recoginize, behold, see view, notice, etc.

Sanskrit "laukya" is word for World or given Space or Field.

Study or looking at a field is "logy" or a specific Space or "laukya".
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The HUM is AUM - the Cosmic Vibration

Sun, 03/13/2016 - 06:25
Sound of Sun Recorded by NASA

The sound "A" is Un-aspirated Soft.  The sound "Ah" is Aspirated Hard.  The sound "H" is Aspirated Soft.  The vibration of H comes in from Lower Vocal Tracts. 

Like "Sh" becoming "H" and then "A", as seen in the sounds conversion, of S(h)indhu People to Hindu People, and  Somu River to Amu River in Uzbekistan.

In lower resonance, the whole body may be experienced to vibrate.  This is the Food Sheath Vibration. 

In mid resonance, "U" is sounded and it exercises the main portion of Breathing and Vocal system.  This can be symbolized with the Pranayama Body or the Energy Sheath.

In high resonance, "M" is sounded hitting the upper Nasal and Head.  This resonates the Mind and Intellect Body  Each cells in body get stimulated

So using different frequencies, different part of body's are stimulated.  The sum sound is AUM which is nothing but the Hum.

This is the sound also found by NASA to be Sun's Vibration Sound - translated to Hearing Range.

Categories: Other Language Links

Helios - Suresh - Horus - India, Egypt and Greek are Indo European Countries

Mon, 01/11/2016 - 05:20
Like the Bengal and South India states of India retain Vedic Aryan culture.

(1) Sindhu -> Hindu -> Indu (

2) Saptha -> Haptha

(3) Suresh -> Shuresh -> Huresh -> Horuesh -> Horus (Egyptian Sun God) Next sound after u is O. es becomes us - showing corruption because of lack of proper sound, grammar and linguistics training.

(4) Suryah - Huryah - Huryoh -> Huryos -> Helios ah can become ar and as and even os.

Greek os is related to this. It also shows the semi-vowel "r" can become "l", which are neighbors.

In Sanskrit Rii and Lrii sound are inter-changeable. Ra Horus is Ram Shorus.

There have been Egyptian Kings called Rami with Siti Queen. And Ramesys or Rame-ishish (Ram God) and Ram-Sin(gh). English did not know how to speak and write phonetically. :-)
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Gau Da - God - Giver of Cow

Tue, 11/03/2015 - 12:32
Do my learned friends see connection between Sanskrit "Gau" and English "Cow"? Can you infer a Linguistic Rule here? When so much talk is going on Cow. Is there relation ship between Cow or "go" and "God"? God -> Go -da -> Giver of Cow? "a" is most confusing sound, which makes Ram, Yog, Krishn as Rama, Yoga and Krishna. The Proto-Germanic meaning of *ǥuđán and its etymology is uncertain. I come very close! smile emoticon
Categories: Other Language Links

Example of Mixing of Sibilants with X, Y, and Z

Thu, 05/07/2015 - 08:42
If you see X, think it to be Sanskrit "kSh".

If you see Z, think it to be Sanskrit Palatal Sh, or even other Sibilants like Cereberal Sh.

Google my blog for this related postings on Sibilants.

Christmas is basically Pagan Festival and seems to be spelled as "krishna - maasi".  Google on this aspect of Krishna-Christ link.  The meaning of Sanskrit "kRiShN" and "kRiST" mean the same, where one is Present Participle, and the other os Past Participle.  Before Chritistinity, Roman Kings have been pictured with Vaishwanite Signs and worshiping Black Baby Christ.

The English "spy" and Sansktrit "spaz" may be related.
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Trignometry - tRi+koN+maatR(i) - Three + Angles + Measurement

Fri, 04/10/2015 - 08:49
Trignometry - tRi+koN+maatR(i)  - Three + Angles + Measurement

The discovery of oscillating nature of Sin and Cos Ratios - tied with physical nature of cycling radius and oscillating horizontal and vertical points - was a giant step in understanding Nature.

The whole of Physics could not have made progress without it.  All attempts of Unifying all Nature's Forces owes to this fact.

This was also an insight to the Rotary Nature of Universe.

The first modern documented use goes back to Aryabhata in Surya Siddhanta.  To get a glimpse of this work, one can read Vedic Cosmogony.
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Vivid - vividh, Run - rUN (go, river), Red - rudh, Phrygian/Fringe - Firangi

Wed, 03/25/2015 - 09:49

To be vivid or to see vivid means to see all possible angles or colors or details - like communicating with many different approaches and appeals to different senses.  Sanskrit "vividh" means the same.

Run means to go fast - perhaps like a River.  Sanskrit "rN" means to go. "ruNa" was a name of river during Mahabharat times flowing into River Sarswati.

Red - Rudh means Red.

Phyrgian - Language spoken in Asia Munor and Antolia (where Hittites and Mittites) lived.  This borders between Greek and Indo-Persian Language.  In Hindi Firangi means Foreigner or White Man.  Fringe means bordering something.
Categories: Other Language Links

French -> written "zhuh nuh se kwa" -> soken "shrun nuh svaa kvaa" -> approximates to Sanskrit ""shru(t/n) nuh svaa kvaa"!

Mon, 03/09/2015 - 09:02
Linguistics is an interesting field.  The Language of Ancients is mainly dominated by Indo Europeans - and they span the globe (wondered why Swastika is found all over the Globe from the Ancient times?)

Sanskrit comes very close to this language of Ancients and it is based on a lot of theory of Logic, Rules, Sounds and Musicology.

Getting trained in a Spoken Language is a long processes.  We first hear words and then mimic the pronunciation of words. Sometimes we are trained like we are trained in Singing.  We may hear in head that we are singing correct, but not singing good actually, or singing good but the listener is not trained well!

For the learned this process was very sincere.  And these sounds were recorded like Musical Notations or Chemistry Formula by very precise rules of grammar and sound notations.  When the language diffused with migrations and mixings, sometimes the sounds were lost but the written words had the approximate signature of the old sounds, and sometimes the sound was retained in pronunciation but lost in spelling.  And sometimes the sound was lost for ever in the corruption of the pronunciation and recording!

English and many Western European Languages have "poor spelling" which indicates more mixing of immigrants in "recent" times vs Eastern European Languages have "good spelling" of the old sounds which indicates more isolation of speakers.

My game of Sanskritization follows: (1) Catching the units of sounds or syllables, (2) Following well known Rules of Sanskrit Grammar, and (3) Coming to Similar or Related Meaning (or Opposite Meaning as same word may mean Loss for one party and Gain for another party.  I justify this game by the reasoning of Permutation and Combinations going by factor of 1/26 x  1/26 x ...and so on for English Letters - or 1/52x 1/52 x .. for Sanskrit Letters or even higher for Vowelized Sounds in Sanskrit, like in order of  1/ (52 x 15) x 1/ (52 x 15).. roughly.  Yes there can be positive definite errors in this game.  Like "Obama" can be thought to be "O Brhama!" - but they do not come closer in meaning!!

So I played this game before my Linguistic Friend who just hates me doing this but does not know Sanskrit, and this time he kept quiet. :-) So here it goes.

He quoted this French Expression, "je na sais quoi" in one of the emails to educate and impress us when an article was shared by someone on how the usage of the word "actually" in a question and answer session hints at the insincerity of the person answering.  His saying was the word "actually" is "polysemic" (means many things) and "je na sais quoi".

Since I could not parse it using the approximation of well known heard unit of sounds in the spelling, I took the other route.  I found out how the sounded expression is supposed to be pronounced.

So it was: "zhuh nuh se kwa" - and now I saw the signature of IE or Sanskrit sounds!  Most of the times "z" is closer to Sanskrit sibiliants (s, S, sh, kSh, ksh), and particulary to sound "sh" but bad spellers have made it sound like "j" in English and other Western European Languages.  "t" can become "n" before nasal sounds and be repeated.

Literally, what it means, "I don't know what" or "an indefinable, elusive quality, especially a pleasing one!"

Now I know how it is pronounced I played my Sanskritization game using some pattern I have seen.

So I saw "shru(t/n) nuh svaa kvaa" with some refinements.

But what it means is, "hearing well indeed (pleasing one to ears) but by itself what it means (elusive)?  This is very close to the French meaning.
Categories: Other Language Links

Bible Adam and Eve - and possible connection with Sanskrit Mythology

Fri, 01/09/2015 - 10:24
I hope people reading this post know their history of Jews who were kicked out from Babylon, which is a PIE Civilization (Genetic, Linguistics and Archealogical Studies back up this Civilization continuity in Space-Time spanning globe and time space of more than 40,000 years) , and in my analysis is a Vedic Aryan Civilization.  There are many pointers to this fact, and if one reads many postings, one would come to the same conclusion.  Notably read on Hammurabi ((S)omu-Ravi) being the Sun-Moon God who first tried to amalgamate the Sun-Worshippers (read on Syria-Assyria Splits) which is realated to the Vedic concept of Asura-Sura Splits.

Adam - Sanskrit: aadim.  In Sanskrit it means the first or most ancient man.
Eve - evaa. In Sanskrit the meaning of the name Evaa (इवा) is "one who gives life".

Ila - the first female born to Manu - is cognate of iva - or eve. "y, l, v" are neighboring semi vowels and we see sometimes they get mixed up.

Bible says in the beginning there was only one language and on religion. Most probably it points to PIE Language, People, Civilization and Religion. I call them Vedic Aryans. Why do they find Swastikas all over the world?
Categories: Other Language Links

Sanskrit and Lithuanian are closely related

Tue, 12/09/2014 - 11:21
Sanskrit and Lithuanian are closely related Since the 19th century, when the similarity between Lithuanian and Sanskrit was discovered, Lithuanians have taken a particular pride in their mother tongue as the oldest living Indo-European language. To this day, to some Lithuanians their understanding of their nationality is based on their linguistic identity. It is no surprise then that they proudly quote the French linguist Antoine Meillet, who said, that anyone who wanted to hear old Indo-European should go and listen to a Lithuanian farmer. The 19th century maxim - the older the language the better - is still alive in Lithuania.Professor Shashiprabha Kumar, and her amazing team of specialists at the Centre for Sanskrit Studies at the Jawaharlal Nehru University in New Delhi, is convinced that there is a very strong connection between Old Sanskrit and LithuanianIt is a common belief that there is a close similarity between the Lithuanian and Sanskrit languages; Lithuanian being the European language grammatically closest to Sanskrit. It is not difficult to imagine the surprise of the scholarly world when they learned that even in their time somewhere on the Nemunas River lived a people who spoke a language as archaic in many of its forms as Sanskrit itself. Although it was not exactly true that a professor of Sanskrit could talk to Lithuanian farmers in their language, coincidences between these two languages are truly amazing, for example:SON:      Sanskrit sunus - Lithuanian sunus SHEEP:   Sanskrit avis - Lithuanian avisSOLE:     Sanskrit padas - Lithuanian padasMAN:     Sanskrit viras - Lithuanian vyrasSMOKE: Sanskrit dhumas - Lithuanian dumasThese Lihuanian words have not changed their forms for the last five thousand years.The relationship between Sanskrit and Lithuanian goes even deeper. Take, for example, the Lithuanian word 'daina' that usually is translated as 'song'. The word actually comes from an Indo-European root, meaning ‘to think, to remember, to ponder over’. This root is found in Sanskrit as dhi and dhya. The word also occurs in the Rigveda (ancient Indian sacred collection of Vedic Sanskrit hymns) in the sense of ‘speech reflecting the inner thoughts of man’.Apart from its Indo-European background as word and term, the ‘daina’ incorporates the idea of the Sun-Goddess who was married to the Moon-God, reminiscent of goddess Surya in the Rigveda.
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Gravity related words

Mon, 11/03/2014 - 08:01
The word "bar" like in baro-meter in Greek means heavy and connected to gravity.  In Hindi it would be "bhar" and in Sanskrit, it would be "bhaar-yukt" As you go into the western countries, the aspiration, "h" is often confused.

The word for gravity is connected with "grab".  In Sanskrit it is "grah" for Planet, which is in grab of gravity.  And Sanskrit word "garbh" meaning womb means something held and take care of by surrounding, e,g., womb.
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