Axioms of Transontlogy
The following axioms and their corollaries are derived from the Vedic Esoteric Teaching of Vedanta, as described above. For a formal mathematical presentation of these ontological axioms in the OWL notation, see our site http://transontology.org
Monday, March 29, 2010
Friday, March 26, 2010
Ye Humans, Night has the right to be dark!
And the flora and fauna on my bosom need darkness
to be and to grow drawing energy from my core.
Allow the stars to bless them; don't put a screen of your lights
Upon them for your enjoyment, madness.
As the Sun to you during the Day, is Darkness to them
in the Night.
Allow them to breathe their life for they breathe out
your life into you!
Pollution, you have brought with your dictionary and meaning
Whereas none of them know its meaning.
And to make your Dictionary meaningful,
You practice it meticulously.
Ye Humans, perfectly imperfect you want to be!
Let the Night follow the Day.
Let me have my Delight in Darkness
and you have your dalliance in my bosom.
Let me Be, let it be.
Tuesday, March 16, 2010
What do you want to be?
A follower or a Leader?
Slaves of the west!
spread this message:
How does the change of day occur at 12'o clock midnight, without any change in the external atmosphere?
Why do we still blindly follow the calendar of the Britishers?
Day-change occurs with sunrise, which is marked by a change from darkness to light, from night to dawn..
an ushering in of a new day.
(Quite evident to even a toddler)
There is no way to differentiate between Dec 31st and Jan 1st in terms of nature, atmosphere, the movement of the Earth, or the position of planets, but the blind and slavish followers of the west believe that year-change occurs at midnight of Dec 31st.
On Ugadi or Gudi Padva we observe a Natural Change in the atmosphere with the growth of new leaves on trees and a refreshing energy in the atmosphere, and also a change in planetary positions. Indians believe this as the New Year because of it's clear natural, atmospheric and planetary significance.
In a gregorian calendar we only see the month, the date and the day. There is no defined plan for each day with details of sunrise, sunset and moon position.
The Indian calender popularly known as PANCHANGA tells the time of sunrise, sunset, the movement of the moon, and also recommends an indicative planning for each day according to variations in nature.