Friday, July 31, 2009

endogenous and exogenous - aKS(h)+jana(H/s) and anta-jana(H/s)

Here is the "opposite" effect happening, which has been observed a few times in Sanskrit and English words.

Like English "hit" and Sanskrit "hit" have opposite connotations but in strict Victorian sense, sometimes a child for his benefit, could be subjected to a corporeal punishment, which is the meaning of Sanskrit "hit". The other word is "vish" or "wish", where the meanings are opposite - in Sanskrit "wish" means "poison" and in English "wish" means "desire". How true "Desire is Poison!", as Buddha said!!

The second effect observed would be that Sanskrit sounds would be more modulated and refined in their wording of a meaning but in English ones, they would be approximated. This is same as a Good Singer's sound being copied by a Bad Singer - or an Initiated and Cultured Language being copied by a uninitiated and vulgur.

This is true if you know the history of Europe and it got civilized and developed past 1200 AD. English is just a few hundred years old language.

This all shows and adds to evidence how the civilization flowed, which is shared by DNA Studies.

Now do not tell me that Man only learned to speak 5000 BC when we have artifacts which are much older and indicate of advanced civilizations. Check out my "Hidden Archeology" posting.


exogenous - produced outside

endogenous - produced inside

exo - outside

endo - inside

gen - to produce.


aKS(H) - to see, eyes, Here 'K' and 'S' are cerebral.

ant - end, border, something beyond, like Sanskrit "Ant-tara-ricta", where it means "End + Water Level + Excluding". How could ancient define a "polar continent" in the South Globe, which was beyond and signaled the end, and yet it was not the end? There is evidence of this continent being inhabitated way back in time with some surprising map of the continent which only could be mapped by the US Army in last few decades, but the map is very ancient

jan - to produce, same as English. "as" and "aH" sound are equivalent. In Greeks, many names are with sound "ous" suffix indicating Nominative or Subjective context, and in Sanskrit, this sound is "ah" or "aS" suffix.

Wednesday, July 29, 2009

stenotopic, eurytopic, stenobhatic, eurybhatic

stenotopic - ability to adapt to only narrow or stilted range of environment.

eurytopic - ability to adapt to wider range of environment.

stenobhatic - ability to adapt to only narrow range of depth of water (and hence light)

eurybhatic - ability to adapt to wider range of depth of water (and hence light)

steno - connected with 'sten' in Sanskrit - 'to steal', 'to rob', 'to stint'.

eury - connected with 'ayur' in Sanskrit - 'to prolong', 'to widen', 'long', 'wide'.

topic - connected with word 'tropic' and 'taap' in Sanskrit - means Temprature, Heat, and in loose terms Environment.

bhatic - connected with Sanskrit 'light', 'to shine', and indirectly with depths of water as where else light should be interpreted as with wider or narrow range of light when the word is combined with prefixes 'steno' and 'eury'.

Saturday, July 4, 2009

tumultuous - tumul

tumul-tu-ous - tumul in Sanskrit means same.

We can understand how English gets 'ous' but not sure how Latin gets 'tu'.