Scientific Mathematical Modeling on Nadi Astrology - Indian Palm Leaf - Part  3

Scientific Mathematical Modeling on Nadi Astrology - Indian Palm Leaf - Part 3

Part 3 - Scientific Mathematical Modeling on Nadi Astrology

Due to the low number of researchers and lack of support, many fraudulent individuals thrive in comfortable conditions, distorting authentic knowledge. Nadi Shastra encompasses texts that delve into the enigmas of chronology and the cosmic order, known as the "Cosmic Order".As previously mentioned, Nadi astrology comprises various divisions like Kalasikam, Agathiyam, and Saptarishi, each based on the Biometric information like fingerprints of individuals mentioned in the Palm Leaf Nadi texts

Before proceeding, let's address a fundamental question: Can the Nadi readings for one person match those of another?

There are various types of fingerprints on the human hand, and these are used to search for the astrological chart of a specific individual. These fingerprints are categorized into different groups such as tower, self, wheel, cone, lotus, etc. These categories determine the order in which the 11 types of line systems are arranged. For instance, they can be sorted into several combinations like self-console, cone-lotus-earth-wheel, cone-lotus-self-earth-wheel, tower-cone-lotus-earth-wheel-self

These series are arranged differently for each individual. Now, let's discuss some mathematical rules, such as "Permutation and Combination." When we have two numbers, like 1 and 2, they can be combined in four different ways: 1,1; 1,2; 2,1; and 2,2. This results in a total of 3 x 3 x 3 = 27 combinations. Similarly, if we have three numbers, like 1, 2, and 3, the combinations increase to 4 x 4 x 4 x 4 = 256. In Tamil magic, this concept is referred to as "Maral." Additionally, there are other magical systems known as "panchatsara change" and "satatsara change

Permutation and combination are not only utilized in mathematics but also in various other disciplines, including Tamil grammar and Indian classical music. In Tamil grammar, Tolkappiyam, and even in Indian classical music ragas, these principles are employed to expand vowel sequences according to specific rules. Similarly, in the recitation of the Vedas, known as "lessons," there are eight types of lessons such as Sika, Jadapadam, Kanapadam, etc., where permutation and combination play a role.

It's fascinating how these mathematical concepts are integrated into diverse systems like reading methods.

To be continued.


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