Archive for category Sanskrit

Sarve Bhavantu SukhinaH — Пусть все будут здоровы и счастливы…


Sarve Bhavantu SukhinaH… — Пусть все будут здоровы и счастливы…

Повторяя ежедневно помногу раз, меняем свои мысли и отношения на сознательном уровне, когда осмысливаем проговариваемое на любом языке, и дополнительно на уровне бессознательном меняем вибрации тонкого тела, когда используем язык Богов — Санскрит, оздоравливаем себя и окружающую среду, включая людей вокруг.

Как и в Православии — «спаси себя, и вокруг тебя спасутся многие».

Согласно Ведам, наилучшее время для духовных практик, мантр и медитаций — раннее утро, за час — полтора до восхода Солнца. (на фото, конечно, закат, зато радуга символизирует святость всего в мире и надежду на помощь Бога).

Sanskrit Verse:

सर्वे भवन्तु सुखिन: सर्वे सन्तु: निरामय |
सर्वे भद्राणि पश्यन्तु, मा कश्चिन दुःख भाग भवेत् ||

Transliterated Verse:

Sarve Bhavantu SukhinaH Sarve SantuH Niraamaya
Sarve Bhadraani Pashyantu Maa Kaschina Dukha Bhaaga Bhavet

Om Shanthi Shanthi Shanthi Read the rest of this entry »

Who is the father of computing — Turing or Panin?

<There are interesting facts — thanks to Narendra Kumar S.S for the post.>

Who is the father of computing — Turing or Panin!?

Difference Engines: Move Over Mr. Turing

An Indian postage stamp depicting Panini

An Indian postage stamp depicting Panini

Proving the old adage that a good idea has many fathers, some scholars believe that one of the fathers of computing is Panini, an ancient Sanskrit grammarian who, according to commonly accepted estimates, lived in the fifth century B.C.
Almost nothing is known for certain about Panini’s life. Tradition has it that he was born near the Indus River in what’s now Pakistan. Panini’s grammar for Sanskrit is highly systematized and technical. Inherent in its analytic approach are the concepts of the phoneme, the morpheme and the root, not recognized by Western linguists until some two millennia later. His rules have a reputation of perfection—that is, they are claimed to fully describe Sanskrit morphology, without any redundancy. A consequence of his grammar’s focus on brevity is its highly nonintuitive structure, reminiscent of contemporary «machine language» (as opposed to «human-readable» programming languages). Panini uses metarules, transformations and recursions with such sophistication that his grammar has the computing power equivalent to that of a Turing machine. In this sense, Panini may, indeed, be considered the father of computing machines. His work was also the forerunner to modern formal-language theory. Paninian grammars have also been devised for non-Sanskrit languages. The Backus-Naur form (sometimes called the Panini-Backus form), or BNF, grammars used to describe modern programming languages are similar to Panini’s grammar rules. It’s not even known whether Panini used writing for the composition of his work. Some historians argue that a work of such complexity would have been impossible to compile without written notes, while others allow for the possibility that he might have composed it with the help of a group of students whose memories served him as «notepads.»


Samskritam: prArthanAshlokAH — Prayer Shlokas

Учим Санскрит.
प्रथमः पाठः

॥ प्रवेशः १ ॥

१) गुरुर्ब्रह्म गुरुर्विश्णुः गुरुर्देवो महेश्वरः ।

गुरु स्साक्षात् परं ब्रह्म तस्मै श्री गुरवे नमः ॥

Guru is Lord Brahma, Lord Vishnu and Lord Maheshwara. He is in essence Brahman itself. Let us prostrate before that Guru.

२) अज्ञानतिमिरान्धस्य ज्ञानाञ्जनशलाकया ।

चक्षुरुन्मीलितं येन तस्मै श्रीगुरवे नमः ॥

Guru dispels the darkness of this world using the light of spriritual knowledge; Let us bow to that Guru who is the giver of that knowledge.