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Vedic Maths

The astonishing system of calculation, which was originally born in the Vedic Age and was deciphered during the start of the 20th century, is what we know as Vedic Mathematics. Certain texts containing the mathematical deductions were buried for several years initially and were ignored later because no one could find mathematics in them. These texts, which were known as Ganita Sutras, were later found to contain Vedic maths in them.

Vedic Maths is considered to be the technology and science of order and precision, which maintains the uprightness of unity and also spreads variety with it. It is also said to be the Natural Law’s structuring dynamic; it instinctively designs the source and goal of natural law, which is the orderly theme of evolution.

Vedic Mathematics is the name given to the ancient system of Maths, which was rediscovered, from the Vedas between 1911 and 1918 by Sri Bharati Krishna Tirthaji, a scholar of Mathematics, Sanskrit as well as History and Philosophy who lived from 1884-1960. His research reveals that entire mathematics is based on 16 word-formulae known as Sutras. For example, ‘Vertically and Crosswise` is one of these Sutras. These formulae tell you as to how the mind works naturally and are thus extremely helpful in guiding the students to the correct method of solution. Vedic mathematics includes Arithmetic, Algebra, Geometry, Calculus and other forms of Mathevedics.

Difficult problems or time consuming sums can be solved quickly and without any mistakes by using the Vedic method. These outstanding and fine-looking methods are merely a small part of an entire system of mathematics, which is way too methodical than the modern system. Vedic Mathematics manifests the logical and amalgamated structure of mathematics with the help of complementary, direct and easy methods.

The most astonishing feature of the Vedic system is its coherence. Instead of a mixture of unrelated techniques, the entire system is marvelously interconnected and fused: the general method of multiplication, for example, is easily reversed to permit single-line divisions and the straightforward squaring method can be upturned to give one-line square roots. All of these methods are easily understood. This unifying quality gives immense satisfaction and makes maths enjoyable and easy and also motivates innovation.

The simplest benefit of Vedic Mathematics is that it enables us to carry out calculations mentally (though the methods can also be written down). There are many other advantages in using a flexible system. Students can discover their very own methods, which leads to more imaginative, interested and intelligent students. Research is being carried out in many areas. Researches include studying Vedic Maths effects on children; developing powerful applications of the Vedic Sutras in different fields such as geometry, calculus, computing etc.

But the real charm and usefulness of Vedic Mathematics can be fully treasured only after practicing the system actually.

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