Vedic Mathematics (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Motilal Banarsidass Publ., 1992 - Mathematics - 367 pages
65 Reviews
This epoch-making and monumental work on Vedic Mathematics unfolds a new method of approach. It relates to the truth of numbers and magnitudes equally applicable to all sciences and arts.
  

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5 stars
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4 stars
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3 stars
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2 stars
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Complex though simple! go for it.

User Review  - Moiz Hussain - Flipkart

It's a great book but might be confusing for some Be sure to get your European Arithmetic a good base first otherwise you can end up getting confused Other than that hats off! Read full review

Complete Book

User Review  - Devbrat Mishra - Flipkart

I would strongly recommend this book for students and teachers.. the 16 sutras (formula) described in this book in enough for ny type of big calculation. People should get this book at early levels of learning. Read full review

All 9 reviews »

Contents

Conventional to Unconventionally Original
xv
INTRODUCTORY
xxix
Chapters
1
Chapters Page 9 Factorisation of Cubics etc
81
Highest Common Factor
87
Simple Equations First Principles
93
Simple Equations by Sunyam etc 13 Merger Type of Easy Simple Equations
115
Complex Mergers
123
Recurring Decimals
191
Straight Division
227
Auxiliary Fractions
241
Divisibility and Simple Osculators
259
Divisibility and Complex Multiplex Osculators
273
Sum and Difference of Squares
281
Elementary Squaring Cubing etc
285
Straight Squaring
291

Simultaneous Simple Equations
129
Miscellaneous Simple Equations
133
Quadratic Equations
145
Cubic Equations
155
Biquadratic Equations
159
Multiple Simultaneous Equations
163
Simultaneous Quadratic Equations
169
Factorisation and Differential Calculus
175
Partial Fractions
179
Integration by Partial Fractions
185
The Vedic Numerical Code
189
Vargamula Square Root
295
Cube Roots of Exact Cubes
303
Cube Roots General
313
Pythagoras Theorem etc
335
Apollonius Theorem
339
Analytical Conics
341
Miscellaneous Matters
347
Recapitulation and Conclusion
351
Press Opinion
353
Copyright

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Page xxxiii - Veda'' has this derivational meaning, ie the fountain-head and illimitable store-house of all knowledge. This derivation, in effect, means, connotes and implies that the Vedas should contain within themselves all the knowledge needed by mankind relating not only to the so-called 'spiritual' (or other-worldly) matters but also to those usually described as purely "secular", "temporal...
Page xxxiv - ... unravel the too-long hidden mysteries of philosophy and science contained in ancient India's Vedic lore, with the consequence that, after eight years of concentrated contemplation in forestsolitude, we were at long last able to recover the long lost keys which alone could unlock the portals thereof. 9. And we were agreeably astonished and intensely gratified to find that exceedingly tough mathematical problems (which the mathematically most advanced present day Western scientific world had spent...
Page xxxv - We may, however, at this point, draw the earnest attention of everyone concerned to the following salient items thereof: i. The Sutras (aphorisms) apply to and cover each and every part of each and every chapter of each and every branch of mathematics (including arithmetic, algebra, geometry — plane and solid, trigonometry- plane and spherical, conies — geometrical and analytical, astronomy, calculus — differential and integral etc., etc. In fact, there is no part of mathematics, pure or applied,...
Page xxx - Gurudeva reconstucted, on the basis of intuitive revelation, from materials scattered here and there in the Atharvaveda. Revered Gurudeva used to say that he had written sixteen volumes on these Sutras, one for each Sutra and that the manuscripts of the said volumes were deposited at the house of one of his disciples. Unfortunately, the said manuscripts were lost irretrievably from the place of their deposit and this colossal loss was finally confirmed in 1956. Revered Gurudeva was not much perturbed...
Page xxxiii - Vedas should contain within themselves all the knowledge needed by mankind relating not only to the so-called 'spiritual' (or other-worldly) matters but also to those usually described as purely "secular", "temporal", or "wordly"; and also to the means required by humanity as such for the achievement of all-round, complete and perfect success in all conceivable directions and that there can be no adjectival or restrictive epithet calculated (or tending) to limit that knowledge down in any sphere,...
Page xxvi - Indian culture, spreading of Sanätana Dharma, revival of the highest human and moral values and enkindling of the loftiest spiritual enlightenment throughout the world and he dedicated his whole life to this lofty and noble mission. From his very early days Jagadguruji was aware of the need for the right interpretation of

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