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Jyotisha (or Jyotishyam from Sanskrit jyotiṣa, from jyótis- "mild, heavenly body") is the conventional machine of astrology, additionally known as , Indian astrology, and extra lately Vedic astrology. The time period Hindu astrology has been in use because the English equivalent of Jyotiṣa because the early 19th century, whereas Vedic astrology is a quite current time period, getting into not unusual utilization within the Eighties with self-help publications on Āyurveda or Yoga. Vedanga Jyotisha is one of the earliest texts about astronomy inside the Vedas but, historic documentation shows that horoscopic astrology within the Indian subcontinent got here from Hellenistic influences, submit-courting the Vedic length.Jyotisha has been divided into 3 principal branches: Siddhānta: Indian astronomy, calculating the placement of the planets and other heavenly our bodies. Hindu calendar (Pānchānga) is constructed from that calculation. 'Siddhāntā Sirómāni' and 'Sūryā Śiddhāntā' are foremost books on Hindu astronomy. In step with this theory, the earth is motionless and it isn't always considered as a planet. Seven planets (Moon, Mercury, Venus, sun, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn) revolve across the earth. Samhitā: Mundane astrology, predicting essential activities related to countries which include warfare, earthquakes, political activities, economic positions, residence and production associated topics (Vāstu Śāstra), animals, portents, omens, and so on. It is also involved with the calculation of Sūbhā Mūhūrtā for Brātā, pārbā and Sānskārā. Horā or 'Jātakā': Predictive astrology wherein the astrologer makes predictions approximately future occasions in someone's existence primarily based on a birth chart (Jānmā okayūndāli) which information the exact time of beginning and the positions of the planets on the time. Jyotiṣa is one of the Vedāṅga, the six auxiliary disciplines used to aid Vedic rituals. Early jyotiṣa is worried with the instruction of a calendar to restoration the date of sacrificial rituals. nothing is written on planets.There are mentions of eclipse causing "demons" in the Atharvaveda and Chāndogya Upaniṣadvert, the Chāndogya mentioning Rāhu. In fact the time period graha, that is now taken to mean planet, firstly meant demon. The Ṛigveda also mentions an eclipse inflicting demon, Svarbhānu, but the specific time period of "graha" becomes carried out to Svarbhānu within the later Mahābhārata and Rāmāyaṇa.


The muse of Hindu astrology is the belief of bandhu of the Vedas, (scriptures), which is the relationship between the microcosm and the macrocosm. Exercise relies broadly speaking on the sidereal zodiac, which is different from the tropical zodiac utilized in Western (Hellenistic) astrology in that an ayanāṁśa adjustment is made for the sluggish precession of the vernal equinox. Hindu astrology includes numerous nuanced sub-systems of interpretation and prediction with factors no longer observed in Hellenistic astrology, consisting of its machine of lunar mansions (Nakṣatra). It was most effective after the transmission of Hellenistic astrology that the order of planets in India became fixed in that of the seven-day week. Hellenistic astrology and astronomy additionally transmitted the twelve zodiacal signs starting with Aries and the twelve astrological locations beginning with the ascendant. the primary evidence of the introduction of Greek astrology to India is the Yavanajātaka which dates to the early centuries CE.[ The Yavanajātaka ("Sayings of the Greeks") was translated from Greek to Sanskrit through Yavaneśvara at some point of the 2nd century CE, under the patronage of the Western Satrap Saka king Rudradaman I, and is considered the first Indian astrological treatise within the Sanskrit language. but the handiest model that survives is the later verse model of Sphujidhvaja which dates to advert 270. the first Indian astronomical textual content to outline the weekday changed into the Āryabhaṭīya of Āryabhaṭa according to Michio Yano, Indian astronomers ought to have been fascinated with the challenge of Indianizing and Sanskritizing Greek astronomy during the three hundred or so years between the first Yavanajataka and the Āryabhaṭīya. The astronomical texts of these three hundred years are lost.The later Pañcasiddhāntikā of Varāhamihira summarizes the five acknowledged Indian astronomical schools of the 6th century. it's miles thrilling to be aware that Indian astronomy preserved some of the older pre-Ptolemaic elements of Greek astronomy. Astrology a should and must life tool to be used . By the time we integrate fully ,you can have life predictions here , accordingly you can have measures if it is alarming .The plan is to introduce astrological life sciences, the new stream of study . It will dissiminate the light that astro can be integrated in accordance to create the sustanable biological life on earth . The life on earth , has to travel a gigantic time ahead .. and this the earth , we need to explore for life support , it is waste of time to wait to see the resultant of exploration of the sky as the life is very small and its objective is very vast , it has to act fast to attain the ultimacy . Biological life has been designed in such a manner (very very delicate) that if it has a way ahead it will proceed further in its original form other wise it will get vanished . , Scientific theories on bilological evolution may be myth . Bilological universe donnot give ample opportunity for its own evolution as for as physical form is concern ,because of its very very perishable in its nature .Every individual biological entity meant for certian purpose , may be environment effect can leads to it variety , variety in univesal phenomenon , it does not mean that they are evoluted one . There is some thing in the parllael to physical biliology that gets evoluted .

Association with renowned astrologist and astro physicist in under process to bring this in applied commercial form .
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Astronomy News -- ScienceDaily

Vast luminous nebula poses a cosmic mystery

Astronomers have found an enormous, glowing blob of gas in the distant universe, with no obvious source of power for the light it is emitting. Called an 'enormous Lyman-alpha nebula' (ELAN), it is the brightest and among the largest of these rare objects, only a handful of which have been observed. Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Space dust particles deploy bubble parachutes on their fiery descent, scientists discover

Bubbles acting like parachutes are deployed by some cosmic dust particles on their entry into Earth's atmosphere, preventing them from burning up. Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Neural networks promise sharpest ever images

Telescopes, the workhorse instruments of astronomy, are limited by the size of the mirror or lens they use. Using 'neural nets', a form of artificial intelligence, a group of Swiss researchers now have a way to push past that limit, offering scientists the prospect of the sharpest ever images in optical astronomy. Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

NASA telescope reveals largest batch of Earth-size, habitable-zone planets around single star

NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope has revealed the first known system of seven Earth-size planets around a single star. Three of these planets are firmly located in the habitable zone, the area around the parent star where a rocky planet is most likely to have liquid water. Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

Surprising dunes on comet Chury

Surprising images from the Rosetta spacecraft show the presence of dune-like patterns on the surface of comet Chury. Researchers have studied the available images and modeled the outgassing of vapor to try to explain the phenomenon. They show that the strong pressure difference between the sunlit side of the comet and that in shadow generates winds able to transport grains and form dunes. Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

Possible dark matter ties in Andromeda Galaxy

NASA's Fermi Gamma-ray Space Telescope has found a signal at the center of the neighboring Andromeda galaxy that could indicate the presence of the mysterious stuff known as dark matter. The gamma-ray signal is similar to one seen by Fermi at the center of our own Milky Way galaxy. Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

Brightest neutron star yet has a multipolar magnetic field

Scientists have identified a neutron star that is consuming material so fast it emits more x-rays than any other. Its extreme brightness can only be explained if the star has a complex multipolar magnetic field, the researchers say. Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Prediction: More gas-giants will be found orbiting Sun-like stars

New planetary formation models indicate that there may be an undiscovered population of gas giant planets orbiting around Sun-like stars at distances similar to those of Jupiter and Saturn. Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Experiments call origin of Earth's iron into question

New research reveals that the Earth's unique iron composition isn't linked to the formation of the planet's core, calling into question a prevailing theory about the events that shaped our planet during its earliest years. Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Mapping the family tree of stars

Astronomers are borrowing principles applied in biology and archaeology to build a family tree of the stars in the galaxy. By studying chemical signatures found in the stars, they are piecing together these evolutionary trees looking at how the stars formed and how they are connected to each other. The signatures act as a proxy for DNA sequences. It's akin to chemical tagging of stars and forms the basis of a discipline astronomers refer to as Galactic archaeology. Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Why are there different 'flavors' of iron around the Solar System?

New work shows that interactions between iron and nickel under the extreme pressures and temperatures similar to a planetary interior can help scientists understand the period in our Solar System's youth when planets were forming and their cores were created. Posted: Mon 20th of February, 2017

Examining exploding stars through the atomic nucleus

Imagine being able to view microscopic aspects of a classical nova, a massive stellar explosion on the surface of a white dwarf star (about as big as Earth), in a laboratory rather than from afar via a telescope. Cosmic detonations of this scale and larger created many of the atoms in our bodies. A safe way to study these events in laboratories on Earth is to investigate the exotic nuclei or 'rare isotopes' that influence them. Posted: Sun 19th of February, 2017

Hubble spotlights a celestial sidekick

Technically, this picture is merely a sidekick of the actual object of interest -- but space is bursting with activity, and this field of bright celestial bodies offers plenty of interest on its own. Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

Minor planet named Bernard

A minor planet in the Solar System will officially be known as Bernardbowen from today after Australian citizen science project theSkyNet won a competition to name the celestial body. Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

Radial acceleration relation found in all common types of galaxies

The distribution of normal matter precisely determines gravitational acceleration in all common types of galaxies, a team of researchers reports. This provides further support that the relation is tantamount to a new natural law, the researchers say. Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

Planeterrella recreates Earth's vivid lightshows in miniature

A new device has been built to recreate Earth's auroras and other space phenomena in miniature. The planeterrella is one of just a handful in the United States. Posted: Thu 16th of February, 2017

Astronomers propose a cell phone search for galactic fast radio bursts

Fast radio bursts seem to come from distant galaxies, but there is no obvious reason that, every once in a while, an FRB wouldn't occur in our own Milky Way galaxy too. If it did, astronomers suggest that it would be 'loud' enough that a global network of cell phones or small radio receivers could 'hear' it. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

The heart of a far-off star beats for its planet

For the first time, astronomers have observed a star pulsing in response to its orbiting planet. The star, which goes by the name HAT-P-2, is about 400 light years from Earth and is circled by a gas giant measuring eight times the mass of Jupiter -- one of the most massive exoplanets known today. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

New delta Scuti: Rare pulsating star 7,000 light years away is one of only seven in Milky Way

The newest delta Scuti (SKOO-tee) star in our night sky is so rare it's only one of seven identified by astronomers in the Milky Way. The star -- like our sun -- is in the throes of stellar evolution, to conclude as a dying ember in millions of years. Until then, the exceptional star pulsates brightly, expanding and contracting from heating and cooling of hydrogen burning at its core. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

NASA's OSIRIS-REx takes its first image of Jupiter

This image was taken at 3:38 a.m. EST on Feb. 9, 2017, when the spacecraft was 75 million miles (120 million kilometers) from Earth and 419 million miles (675 million kilometers) from Jupiter. With an exposure time of two seconds, the image renders Jupiter overexposed, but allows for enhanced detection of stars in the background. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

Astrophysics News -- ScienceDaily

Vast luminous nebula poses a cosmic mystery

Astronomers have found an enormous, glowing blob of gas in the distant universe, with no obvious source of power for the light it is emitting. Called an 'enormous Lyman-alpha nebula' (ELAN), it is the brightest and among the largest of these rare objects, only a handful of which have been observed. Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Neural networks promise sharpest ever images

Telescopes, the workhorse instruments of astronomy, are limited by the size of the mirror or lens they use. Using 'neural nets', a form of artificial intelligence, a group of Swiss researchers now have a way to push past that limit, offering scientists the prospect of the sharpest ever images in optical astronomy. Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Possible dark matter ties in Andromeda Galaxy

NASA's Fermi Gamma-ray Space Telescope has found a signal at the center of the neighboring Andromeda galaxy that could indicate the presence of the mysterious stuff known as dark matter. The gamma-ray signal is similar to one seen by Fermi at the center of our own Milky Way galaxy. Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

Brightest neutron star yet has a multipolar magnetic field

Scientists have identified a neutron star that is consuming material so fast it emits more x-rays than any other. Its extreme brightness can only be explained if the star has a complex multipolar magnetic field, the researchers say. Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Mapping the family tree of stars

Astronomers are borrowing principles applied in biology and archaeology to build a family tree of the stars in the galaxy. By studying chemical signatures found in the stars, they are piecing together these evolutionary trees looking at how the stars formed and how they are connected to each other. The signatures act as a proxy for DNA sequences. It's akin to chemical tagging of stars and forms the basis of a discipline astronomers refer to as Galactic archaeology. Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Examining exploding stars through the atomic nucleus

Imagine being able to view microscopic aspects of a classical nova, a massive stellar explosion on the surface of a white dwarf star (about as big as Earth), in a laboratory rather than from afar via a telescope. Cosmic detonations of this scale and larger created many of the atoms in our bodies. A safe way to study these events in laboratories on Earth is to investigate the exotic nuclei or 'rare isotopes' that influence them. Posted: Sun 19th of February, 2017

Hubble spotlights a celestial sidekick

Technically, this picture is merely a sidekick of the actual object of interest -- but space is bursting with activity, and this field of bright celestial bodies offers plenty of interest on its own. Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

Radial acceleration relation found in all common types of galaxies

The distribution of normal matter precisely determines gravitational acceleration in all common types of galaxies, a team of researchers reports. This provides further support that the relation is tantamount to a new natural law, the researchers say. Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

Planeterrella recreates Earth's vivid lightshows in miniature

A new device has been built to recreate Earth's auroras and other space phenomena in miniature. The planeterrella is one of just a handful in the United States. Posted: Thu 16th of February, 2017

The heart of a far-off star beats for its planet

For the first time, astronomers have observed a star pulsing in response to its orbiting planet. The star, which goes by the name HAT-P-2, is about 400 light years from Earth and is circled by a gas giant measuring eight times the mass of Jupiter -- one of the most massive exoplanets known today. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

New delta Scuti: Rare pulsating star 7,000 light years away is one of only seven in Milky Way

The newest delta Scuti (SKOO-tee) star in our night sky is so rare it's only one of seven identified by astronomers in the Milky Way. The star -- like our sun -- is in the throes of stellar evolution, to conclude as a dying ember in millions of years. Until then, the exceptional star pulsates brightly, expanding and contracting from heating and cooling of hydrogen burning at its core. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

Black-hole-powered jets forge fuel for star formation

Astronomers have discovered a surprising connection between a supermassive black hole and the galaxy where it resides. Powerful radio jets from the black hole - which normally suppress star formation - are stimulating the production of cold gas in the galaxy's extended halo of hot gas. This newly identified supply of cold, dense gas could eventually fuel future star birth as well as feed the black hole itself. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

Hubble sees spiral in Andromeda

The Andromeda constellation is one of the 88 modern constellations and should not be confused with our neighboring Andromeda Galaxy. The Andromeda constellation is home to the pictured galaxy known as NGC 7640. Posted: Fri 10th of February, 2017

What drives universe's expansion?

Experiments with advanced technology could soon test an idea developed by Albert Einstein almost exactly a century ago, and settle a longstanding puzzle over what is driving the accelerated expansion of the universe. Posted: Fri 10th of February, 2017

Ancient signals from the early universe

For the first time, theoretical physicists have calculated the signal of specific gravitational wave sources that emerged fractions of a second after the Big Bang. The source of the signal is a long-lost cosmological phenomenon called 'oscillon.' Posted: Fri 10th of February, 2017

Dwarf star 200 light years away contains life's building blocks

Many scientists believe the Earth was initially dry and that water, carbon and nitrogen -- the building blocks for life -- likely came as a result of collisions with objects that began their lives in the cold outer reaches of our solar system. Today, scientists report discovery of the existence of just such an object -- one that once orbited a neighboring star. Posted: Thu 9th of February, 2017

Massive comet-like object pollutes atmosphere of a white dwarf

For the first time, scientists have witnessed a massive object with the makeup of a comet being ripped apart and scattered in the atmosphere of a white dwarf, the burned-out remains of a compact star. Posted: Thu 9th of February, 2017

Ancient Earth as a model for studying hazy exoplanets

For astronomers trying to understand which distant planets might have habitable conditions, the role of atmospheric haze has been hazy. To help sort it out, a team of researchers has been looking to Earth - specifically Earth during the Archean era, an epic 1-1/2-billion-year period early in our planet's history. Posted: Thu 9th of February, 2017

First nuclear explosion helps test theory of moon's formation

Radioactive glass found blanketing the ground after the first nuclear test bomb explosion is being used by scientists to test theories about the Moon's formation some 4.5 billion years ago. Posted: Wed 8th of February, 2017

A middleweight black hole is hiding at the center of a giant star cluster

All known black holes fall into two categories: small, stellar-mass black holes weighing a few suns, and supermassive black holes weighing millions or billions of suns. Astronomers expect that intermediate-mass black holes weighing 100 -- 10,000 suns also exist, but so far no conclusive proof of such middleweights has been found. Today, astronomers are announcing new evidence that an intermediate-mass black hole (IMBH) weighing 2,200 suns is hiding at the center of the globular star cluster 47 Tucanae. Posted: Wed 8th of February, 2017

Cosmology News -- ScienceDaily

Vast luminous nebula poses a cosmic mystery

Astronomers have found an enormous, glowing blob of gas in the distant universe, with no obvious source of power for the light it is emitting. Called an 'enormous Lyman-alpha nebula' (ELAN), it is the brightest and among the largest of these rare objects, only a handful of which have been observed. Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Possible dark matter ties in Andromeda Galaxy

NASA's Fermi Gamma-ray Space Telescope has found a signal at the center of the neighboring Andromeda galaxy that could indicate the presence of the mysterious stuff known as dark matter. The gamma-ray signal is similar to one seen by Fermi at the center of our own Milky Way galaxy. Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

Mapping the family tree of stars

Astronomers are borrowing principles applied in biology and archaeology to build a family tree of the stars in the galaxy. By studying chemical signatures found in the stars, they are piecing together these evolutionary trees looking at how the stars formed and how they are connected to each other. The signatures act as a proxy for DNA sequences. It's akin to chemical tagging of stars and forms the basis of a discipline astronomers refer to as Galactic archaeology. Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Radial acceleration relation found in all common types of galaxies

The distribution of normal matter precisely determines gravitational acceleration in all common types of galaxies, a team of researchers reports. This provides further support that the relation is tantamount to a new natural law, the researchers say. Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

Black-hole-powered jets forge fuel for star formation

Astronomers have discovered a surprising connection between a supermassive black hole and the galaxy where it resides. Powerful radio jets from the black hole - which normally suppress star formation - are stimulating the production of cold gas in the galaxy's extended halo of hot gas. This newly identified supply of cold, dense gas could eventually fuel future star birth as well as feed the black hole itself. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

What drives universe's expansion?

Experiments with advanced technology could soon test an idea developed by Albert Einstein almost exactly a century ago, and settle a longstanding puzzle over what is driving the accelerated expansion of the universe. Posted: Fri 10th of February, 2017

Ancient signals from the early universe

For the first time, theoretical physicists have calculated the signal of specific gravitational wave sources that emerged fractions of a second after the Big Bang. The source of the signal is a long-lost cosmological phenomenon called 'oscillon.' Posted: Fri 10th of February, 2017

Simulations reveal the invisible chaos of superluminous supernovae

To better understand the physical conditions that create superluminious supernova, astrophysicists are running 2D simulations of these events using supercomputers at National Energy Research Scientific Computing Center (NERSC) and newly developed CASTRO code. Posted: Thu 2nd of February, 2017

Tracing the cosmic web with star-forming galaxies in the distant universe

A research group has revealed a picture of the increasing fraction of massive star-forming galaxies in the distant universe. Massive star-forming galaxies in the distant universe, about 5 billion years ago, trace large-scale structure in the universe. In the nearby universe, about 3 billion years ago, massive star-forming galaxies are not apparent. This change is consistent with the picture of galaxy evolution established by other independent studies. Posted: Tue 31st of January, 2017

NASA's Fermi discovers the most extreme blazars yet

NASA's Fermi Gamma-ray Space Telescope has identified the farthest gamma-ray blazars, a type of galaxy whose intense emissions are powered by supersized black holes. Light from the most distant object began its journey to us when the universe was 1.4 billion years old, or nearly 10 percent of its present age. Posted: Tue 31st of January, 2017

Cosmic dust that formed our planets traced to giant stars

Scientists have identified the origin of key stardust grains present in the dust cloud from which the planets in our Solar System formed, a study suggests. Posted: Mon 30th of January, 2017

Both push and pull drive our galaxy's race through space

What is propelling the Milky Way's race through space? By 3-D mapping the flow of galaxies through space, researchers found that the Milky Way galaxy is speeding away from a large, previously unidentified region of low density. Posted: Mon 30th of January, 2017

Substantial evidence of holographic universe

A UK, Canadian and Italian study has provided what researchers believe is the first observational evidence that our universe could be a vast and complex hologram. Theoretical physicists and astrophysicists, investigating irregularities in the cosmic microwave background (the 'afterglow' of the Big Bang), have found there is substantial evidence supporting a holographic explanation of the universe -- in fact, as much as there is for the traditional explanation of these irregularities using the theory of cosmic inflation. Posted: Mon 30th of January, 2017

Cosmic lenses support finding on faster than expected expansion of the universe

By using galaxies as giant gravitational lenses, an international group of astronomers using the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope have made an independent measurement of how fast the universe is expanding. The newly measured expansion rate for the local Universe is consistent with earlier findings. These are, however, in intriguing disagreement with measurements of the early universe. This hints at a fundamental problem at the very heart of our understanding of the cosmos. Posted: Thu 26th of January, 2017

Astronomers find seven dwarf-galaxy groups, the building blocks of massive galaxies

A team of astronomers has discovered seven distinct groups of dwarf galaxies with just the right starting conditions to eventually merge and form larger galaxies, including spiral galaxies like the Milky Way. Posted: Mon 23rd of January, 2017

Can the donut-shaped magnet 'CAPPuccino submarine' hunt for dark matter?

Scientists have clarified that toroidal magnets can also look for axions, one of the particle candidates for the mysterious dark matter. Posted: Mon 23rd of January, 2017

Galaxy murder mystery

It’s the big astrophysical whodunnit. Across the Universe, galaxies are being killed and the question scientists want answered is, what’s killing them? Posted: Mon 16th of January, 2017

Presumed young star turns out to be a galactic senior citizen

49 Lib, a relatively bright star in the southern sky, is twelve billion years old rather than just 2.3 billion. For many decades, researchers were stumped by conflicting data pertaining to this celestial body, because they had estimated it as much younger than it really is. Determining its age anew, astronomers have now successfully resolved all inconsistencies. Posted: Mon 16th of January, 2017

Understanding blended galaxies

Galaxies are merging all the time, even our own galaxy, the Milky Way. But how these mergers occur isn't entirely clear. An American astrophysicist will use a National Science Foundation grant to find and characterize supermassive black holes associated with merging galaxies. Posted: Thu 12th of January, 2017

Struggle to escape distant galaxies creates giant halos of scattered photons

Astronomers have discovered giant halos around early Milky Way type galaxies, made of photons (elementary particles of light) that have struggled to escape them. Posted: Wed 11th of January, 2017