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Ithkuil is an experimental constructed language created by American linguist John Quijada. It is designed to express deeper levels of human cognition briefly yet overtly and clearly, particularly with regard to human categorization. It is a cross between an a priori philosophical and a logical language. It tries to minimize the ambiguities and semantic vagueness found in natural human languages. Ithkuil is notable for its grammatical complexity and extensive phoneme inventory, the latter being simplified in the final version of the language. The name “Ithkuil” is an anglicized form of Iţkuîl, which in the original form roughly means “hypothetical representation of a language”.Quijada states he did not create Ithkuil to be auxiliary or used in everyday conversations. He wanted the language to be used for more elaborate and profound fields where more insightful thoughts are expected, such as philosophy, arts, science and politics…

Hey guys this language is a very advanced language for any person to understand and most people cannot actuall understand this language because it is written in a very complex and sophisticated way ..

May be i should not compare this language with our classical languages like greek and sanskrit , latin but this language is way different from all this languages ….

In sanskrit and latin we have 7 declensions but this language gives you more than 9 – 10 declensions and verbs morphology is also very nicely written ….

This is the language every body should learn , so start learning ithkuil and may be you can also start reading my language which i have been creating called mantrakshar and is not yet completed ..

May be its time to upgrade our mother sanskrit to a new higher cognitive level so that we can learn and implement that language easily



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Characteristica universalis

Symbol / ideogram Symbol Name / phonetic component Meaning / definition
= equals sign equality
not equal sign inequality
approximately equal approximation
> strict inequality greater than
< strict inequality less than
inequality greater than or equal to
inequality less than or equal to
( ) parentheses calculate expression inside first
[ ] brackets calculate expression inside first
+ plus sign addition
minus sign subtraction
± plus – minus both plus and minus operations
± minus – plus both minus and plus operations
* asterisk multiplication
× times sign multiplication
multiplication dot multiplication
÷ division sign / obelus division
/ division slash division
horizontal line division / fraction
mod modulo remainder calculation
. period decimal point, decimal separator
ab power exponent
a^b caret exponent
a square root

a ⋅ a  = a

3a cube root 3a ⋅ 3√a  ⋅ 3√a  = a
4a fourth root 4a ⋅ 4√a  ⋅ 4√a  ⋅ 4√a  = a
na n-th root (radical)
% percent 1% = 1/100
per-mille 1‰ = 1/1000 = 0.1%
ppm per-million 1ppm = 1/1000000
ppb per-billion 1ppb = 1/1000000000
ppt per-trillion 1ppt =

The language of ideograms is in mathematics also , we can say that the mathematics is a pure ideographic language where it relies only on the principles of derivation of equations and assumptions or guessing , guess on it keeps on going until we come to a final conclusion …


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Mother languages of the world .. classical languages

1. Greek ( it is an indoeuropean language ) which is derived from phoneician alphabet and ultimately from egyptian

2 latin (it is an italic language and an indo-european languages )

3.sanskrit ( it is an indo-european ) language and an indo-aryan language

4.chinese (derived from oracle bone script )

5.arabic (it is a classic language )

6.tamil ( dravidian language )

7.hebrew ( classical language and the language of bible )

8. Germanic languages

These are the fundamental languages and they have been used in creating hybrid languages for use in medical and biological terminologies or nomenclature …

As the europe has its own terminology system but most of its words are in greek and latin …

Chinese is a logographic language and tibetan script is used to study the language …

Sanskrit is also similar to tibetan but it does not have logograms but can be derived from chinese characters similarly as the terms are derived from greek and latin …

Arabic and persian gave rise to hindi and urdu …










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Popular games that originated in ancient India

India has been the land of many globally renowned inventions such as Yoga, Ayurveda, Zero etc. The country’s inventions are not just limited to arts, crafts, cuisines and science and culture but sports too. You will be surprised to know many of the modern games which are flourishing in other nations had their beginnings in India. We bring to you some sports and indoor games that were played in ancient India.


Chess BoardOne of the most ancient games that originated in India, Chess was initially called ‘Ashtapada’. The game then came to be called as ‘Chaturanga’ during the rule of Gupta Empire. Persians who travelled to ancient India had picked up the game and named it as ‘Shatranj’. Also, there is an indication of board games similar to Chess in the archaeological sites of Indus Valley civilisation. Its popularity grew with the British too. Even today, India leads the game of Chess in the world, thanks to Viswanathan Anand a former World Chess Champion, and currently the World Rapid Chess Champion.

Judo and Karate

JudoThese martial art forms are claimed to have originated in ancient India. Further, it is said these martial arts were adopted by the Buddhist monks in medieval India and later spread to other Asian countries when they travelled. However, the world considers these martial art forms a legacy bequeathed by the East Asian countries such as China, Korea and Japan.

Boddhidharma ,Buddhabhadra and shaolin are some of the ancient indian monks who started kungfu and showed them to chinese people ..



PoloPolo is believed to have originated in Manipur and you will be surprised to know that in ancient India, monarchs played ‘Elephant Polo’ for recreational purposes. Infact, there is a mention of a Polo game played by the kings who ascended throne in 33 AD in Cheitharon  Kumpapa court chronicle of the kings of Manipur. This Indian origin sport was later propagated by the British and is now popular across the world.


LudoLudo was first played in the 6th century and the game was called ‘Pachisi’ evolved from a very ancient game called ‘Chausar’ played by Kauravas and Pandavas. Many historians point out that there is a depiction of this game in the caves of Ellora. Ludo was also enjoyed by the Mughal emperors – especially Akbar. The Britishers later modified the game to use a cubic dice with a dice cup and patented it as ‘Ludo’ in 1896 in England.

Snakes and Ladders

Snakes & LadderThis game was originated as a game of morality, and has been discovered that this game in ancient India was called variously as Gyan Chaupar, Mokshapat, and Moksha Patamu. Like Ludo, Snakes and Ladders also became popular around the world after being picked up by British.


Kho-KhoKho-Kho is termed as one of the most popular traditional sports of India. However, many historians believe that Kho-Kho was famous for its run and chase in ancient times, was mainly played on the ‘raths’ or chariots, and was known as Rathera by the emperors.


KabbadiKabaddi gained recognition as a popular sport after the advent of Pro Kabaddi League in our country. It is believed that this 4000 year old sport originated in Tamil Nadu. Moreover, this sport is recognised in five forms in our country — Suranjeevii, Gaminee, Amar, Circle, Goongi.


Shuttle cockThe modern version of badminton was actually born in India. The British were the first patrons of the modern version of the game. By 1870’s they not only mastered the game but also carried the equipment back home. They were so impressed with the game that it is claimed that the game was introduced in Europe in 1873. Thereafter, many countries adopted the game.

Playing cards

CardsPlaying cards is the most common pastime in our country and we often indulge in games such as Rummy, Bluff, Bridge, etc. today. However, it is very interesting to know that the card games originated in India; they were introduced in the 16th century by the Mughal emperors and called the game “Ganjifa”. The game was played with lavish sets of cards made from ivory or tortoise shells and decorated with various precious stones.


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Trojan war vs kurukshetra war

The Iliad is a Greek epic poem that was written sometime between the 6th and the 8th centuries B.C. in ancient Greece. The Mahabharata is an ancient epic poem as well, but from India, dating back to the 6th century B.C. Due to the fact that the two were written in separate countries that had minimal or no contact with each other during that period, there are many differences in themes and values within the two stories. However, along with these differences exist numerous similarities as well.

Both The Mahabharata and The Iliad are about wars that started mainly because of kings or princes and their flawed characters. In The Iliad, the Trojan War began because Paris, a prince of Troy, stole King Menelaus’ wife, Helen. However, the war was also driven by the greed of Agamemnon, a powerful and fearsome king. Meanwhile, in The Mahabharata, the war began mostly because of Duryodhana’s jealousy of the Pandavas. The royalty of both stories have flaws in their characters that force their countries and people into war. In conjunction, the two stories both contain important moral lessons. The Iliad demonstrates the negative consequences of greed and selfishness, characteristics of both Paris and Agememnon, while The Mahabharata discourages jealousy, a trait of Duryodhana.

The two stories also possess religious aspects, and stress the importance of listening to and heeding “prophecies”. In both pieces of literatures, a king is informed of a prophecy predicting the destruction that would be caused by one of his sons. In The Iliad, the prophecy was about Paris, and foresaw him as the cause of Troy’s destruction. Meanwhile, in The Mahabharata, it was about Duryodhana. It was foretold that Duryodhana would bring about the destruction of the entire universe. During the times in which these two stories were written, people truly believed in prophecies and their ability to predict the future. Therefore, an intended lesson in both stories could be that it is important to listen to and prophecies. However, another possible message is that being observant and thinking about consequences is crucial; one must always think about one’s actions and their possible impacts on the future, as well as whether they are morally correct.

As mentioned previously, The Mahabharata and The Iliad both possess religious elements. In both stories, religion is very important to the characters, and the people worship multiple Gods. Prior to the wars, Radheya prays to the sun while Briseis prays to the Sun God, Apollo. Moreover, in both, the Gods occasionally interact with the humans. In The Illiad, for example, Achilles is the son of a goddess and a mortal king. When he wants to kill Agamemnon, he is stopped directly by Athena, goddess of war. In The Mahabharata, Radheya is the son of Kunti and the sun (a God). Krishna himself is the Lord of the Universe, and was born in human form to protect the good and “destroy the wicked”. Both pieces of literature contain the idea that multiple Gods exists, and that these Gods care about mankind enough so that they concern themselves with human affairs. In both stories, the Gods favor certain mortals and protect them. Therefore, it is implied that worshipping the Gods and striving to please them is important, and in fact was a tremendous part of the lives of ancient Greeks and Indians. These facts are depicted in both The Mahabharata and The Iliad.

Both The Mahabharata and The Iliad display people as belongings of the king; the king possesses everyone. In the game of dice between Yudhisthira and Duryodhana in The Mahabharata, Yudhistera wagers his four brothers, as well as their wife, Draupadi. They all belong to him since he is the eldest brother and the king, and therefore he cause use them as possessions to bet with. This is very similar to The Iliad and King Agamemnon’s view of his people. Agamemnon arrogantly believes that everyone belongs to him and should obey his every command. This is depicted in his dishonorable treatment of Achilles, his most skillful fighter. Furthermore, both stories present women as prizes that men can do anything they want with. When Duryodhana wins Draupadi in the game of dice, he exclaims, “This is the happiest day of my life, Draupadi is our slave.” In The Iliad, captured women are given to soldiers as prizes for their brave and skilled fighting. For instance, Briseis, a Trojan, is awarded to Achilles during the Trojan War because of his tremendous contributions to the Achaean army.

Another similarity between The Mahabharata and The Iliad is the high esteem in which skilled warriors are held. In both stories, great fighters are respected and honored, and it seems that the ability to fight is one emphasized for men, especially for those of royalty. The Pandavas and Duryodhana are all skillful warriors, as are Hektor, Agamemnon, and Menelaos. Many of these characters are labeled as “the best” in their kingdom for a certain aspect of fighting. It seems that in the ancient Greek and Indian cultures, great emphasis was placed on learning how to fight. Related to this is the “glory” with which war is associated. Bheesma, of The Mahabharata, addresses his troops right before the war, saying “ ‘It is not glorious for a warrior to die in his bed, to die after an illness. A warrior should die only on the battlefield.’” In this story, dying while fighting is depicted as honorable and “glorious”. The same occurs in The Iliad, where Helen is ashamed when Paris doesn’t want to battle in the war. The fact that Paris doesn’t want to fight is viewed as a sign of weakness and cowardliness, two extremely undesirable traits in men. Achilles also seems to possess the opinion that dying in war is the only honorable way to die, since he fights in the Trojan War despite his mother’s prophecy that he would not live to return home.

An interesting similarity between The Mahabharata and The Iliad is that the friendship between Duryodhana and Radheya seems to mirror that of Achilles and Patroklus. In The Iliad, Achilles refuses to fight for the Trojans after he is disgraced by King Agamemnon. However, after his close friend, Patroklus is killed by Hektor, Achilles’ desire for vengeance overpowers his anger at Agamemnon, and he returns to the war to avenge his beloved friend, Radheya. He claims that he cannot live without Radheya, and says all he wants now is death. There are various interpretations of the friendships between these men, some of which hint at them possibly having homosexual relationships. However, the more common interpretation is that they were simply very close friends, and the death of one had a traumatic impact on the other.

Another intriguing similarity between the two stories is the great emphasis placed on the “beautiful women” in them. Both pieces of literature utilize vivid imagery to describe these women, and the women are always called the “most beautiful in the entire kingdom”, or something to that effect. Helen of The Iliad is considered the most beautiful woman in the world, and the Trojan War is in part, fought because of her. In The Mahabharata, Hidimbi, Draupadi, and Subhadra, the wives of various Pandava brothers, are all described as “beautiful” as well. It seems that beauty was highly esteemed in both the ancient Greek and Indian cultures, and stories were written simply to describe the beauty of certain women.

Although The Iliad and The Mahabharata were written and set in vastly different cultures, they share many similarities such as the themes and values they possess. War is considered honorable and glorious, women are possessions, and all-powerful Gods interact with mankind.

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Buddhist and brahmin

Buddhist …. buddhists are the followers of buddhism

Brahmin … brahmins are the followers of hinduism …

There are similarities in languages also buddhist follow the tibetan script while brahmin follow the devanagri script ..

1.buddhist language is tibetan

2.brahmin language is devanagri that is sanskrit

3.kshatriya are actually scythians /shakya /saka  .. but this is a debate

4.aryans are iranians or muslims or turkic people

5.arians/irish are the ireland people

6.rishikas …. central asia tribes

Abraham ….. can actually be similar to a brahmin ( brahmin is hindu version and abraham is islam version )

Mary and maryam … (bible and islam )

Hindu and greek mythology have abundance of similarities like the (dipping of achilles in a river of wax  = is similar to = the karna was dipped in a river and was born with an immortal armour ) … this is the story of troy ..

Mythology of greek like greek gods and hindu gods are almost similar …

Baghdad … god given … bhoga is an proto indo – european word which is also seen in russian (bhog = god ) in hindi also devanagri = gods land ..

(Buddhas land … is bihar or nepal and sitas land is mithila )


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Accents in different languages and similarity …….

1.greek …. many words in greek are spelled differently … like

B is spelt V ….

Blog is spelled as vlog …

Bacteris is spelled as vakitiria

Bacillus is spelld vacillus

2. In hindi particularly in bihar and other northern languages ….

Bihar is actually spelled vihar ..

Blog is spelled as vlog … korean also to slight extent

4. In russian the alphabets B and b are actually similar to ब and व similar to hindi alphabets …..

5. In chinese ,japanese and korean …

K … g are same

T … and d … are same

P ….. and b . Are same ..

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How to understand and spell the words or alphabets of devanagari … this is a simple code words to memorize the alphabets of devanagri …. 20190530730_104607

The starting sound of each letter is the alphabet we use to write in hindi ….

This is similar to the urdu and persian alphabets sounds or hebrew where both greek and hebrew are almost the same ..except in their shapes of alphabets …

For example …

Alif is alpha = A ,a

Beth is beta = B ,b

Gimel is gamma = G,g .. so on

Daleth is delta = D,d

Kafa is kappa = K

Tau is tau = T

Thet is theta = th

Khaf =

Ghaf =

Mim  = mu

Nun = nu


O + mega(big) = omega (ω Ω)

O + micron = omikron (ο ,Ο)

A + mega

A + mikron


1. EI

























26.ZED ..

1…. The similarities of alphabets between hebrew,persian or greek ….

2…. the similarities of the numbers between greek and sanskrit ..

Ek …. uni … mono

Bi …. dvi …. di

Tri ….. tri

Quadr …. chatur

Penta ….. pancha

Hexa …. … shastha

Septa …… sapta

Octo …. astha

Novem …. nava

Decem ….. dasha …


habh,hach,hadh,haf/hef,hagh,hah,hajh,hakh/hekh,halh, hamh/hemh ,hanh,hannah,






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Python programming

food = ‘spam’
if food == ‘spam’:
print(‘Ummmm, my favorite!’)

print(‘I feel like saying it 100 times…’)
print(100 * (food + ‘! ‘))


food == ‘spam’: print(‘Ummmm, my favorite!’) else: print(“No, I won’t have it. I want spam!”)


To learn programming we can use simple hindi or urdu words without vowels which can be easy to write and memorize ….

जब (then),  कब (when) , तब (then) , अब(now) , सब (every) ,यह (this) ,  वह (that) , कह (say) रह(be here) ,  सह (bear) , आ (come) , जा (go) , ला (bring) , तक (until) ,  अगर (if ) , मगर (but) , कर (do) , हा (yes ) , ना ( no )  , सच(true ) ,  गलत (false) , अगला (next) ,   अगल (side) , बगल(side) , छाप (print) , या (or) , ज्यादा (greater or more) , कम (less ) , सम or   समान (equal) , ना तब (else if ) , सर (head) , धड (body) , चाल ( style ) , भाग (division) , दबा (press ) , मूष (mouse) , कलन (calculate ) , चल (move) ,

चर (variable)
अचर (non variable )
लता (array )

परतंत्र (dependent)
स्वतंत्र (independent)
हालत (condition)
हवाला (referral )
मदत (help)
नक्षा (map)
कागज (paper or file )
नगर ( city)
कलम (pen )
समय (time )
डब्बा ( box )
डालना (input)
हटाना (remove)
काटना (cut)
नकल (copy)
छापना (paste )

Symbols used = , : , ; , ( , { , [

< / > these are the most common used symbols .. यह चिन्ह सबसे ज्यादा प्रयोग किये जाते है ।।