Few years back, I watched one movie named ‘Source Code’. Movie ‘Source Code’ was delight watch after ‘Inception’. Must watch for those who fall into one or more categories mentioned below:
1) Researcher doing deciphering of Patanjali’s Yogsutra, Vasshisth’s Yog Vashishth and some of such gem scriptures written by ancient scientists
2) Quantum Physics researcher/learner
3) Brain & Neuroscience researcher/learner
Go and watch movie with below primer on Quantum Physics from book called YOG VASHISHTH
Inﬁnite consciousness held in itself the notion of a unit of time equal to one-millionth of the twinkling of an eye: and from this evolved the timescale right upto an epoch consisting of several revolutions of the four ages, which is the life-span of one cosmic creation. Inﬁnite consciousness itself is uninvolved in these, for it is devoid of rising and setting (which are essential to all time-scales), and it devoid of a beginning,middle and end. [3.61]
There are three types of space—the psychological space, the physical space and the inﬁnite space of consciousness. [3.17]
The inﬁnite space of individed consciousness is that which exists in all, inside and outside… The ﬁnite space of divided consciousness is that which created divisions of time, which pervades all beings… The physical space is that in which the elements exist. The latter two are not independent of the ﬁrst. [3.97]
Other universes/wormholes. I saw within [the] rock [at the edge of the universe] the creation, sustenance and the dissolution of the universe…I saw innumerable creations in the very many rocks that I found on the hill. In some of these creation was just beginning, others were populated by humans, still others were far ahead in the passage of their times. [6.2.86]
I perceived within each molecule of air a whole universe. [6.2.92]
In every atom there are worlds within worlds. [3.20]
Everyone has two bodies, the one physical and the other mental. The physical body is insentient and seeks its own destruction; the mind is ﬁnite but orderly. [4.10]
I have carefully investigated, I have observed everything from the tips of my toes to the top of my head, and I have not found anything of which I could say, ‘This I am.’ Who is ‘I’? I am the all-pervading consciousness which is itself not an object of knowledge or knowing and is free from self-hood. I am that which is indivisible, which has no name, which does not undergo change, which is beyond all concepts of unity and diversity, which is beyond measure. [5.52]
The same inﬁnite self conceives within itself the duality of oneself and the other. [3.1]
Thought is mind, there is no distinction between the two. [3.4]
The body can neither enjoy nor suﬀer. It is the mind alone that experiences. [3.115]
The mind has no body, no support and no form; yet by this mind is everything consumed in this world. This is indeed a great mystery. He who says that he is destroyed by the mind which has no substantiality at all, says in eﬀect that his head was smashed by the lotus petal… The hero who is able to destroy a real enemy standing in front of him is himself destroyed by this mind which is [non-material].
The intelligence which is other than self-knowledge is what constitutes the mind. [5.14]
Millions of universes appear in the inﬁnite consciousness like specks of dust in a beam of light. In one small atom all the three worlds appear to be, with all their components like space, time, action, substance, day and night. [4.2]
Yoga-Vasistha (YV) is not written as a systematic text. Its narrative jumps between various levels: psychological, biological, and physical. But since the Indian tradition of knowledge is based on analogies that are recursive and connect various domains, one can be certain that our literal reading of the passages is valid.
This is excerpts are from Prof. Subhash Kak’s research paper titled “Concepts of Space, Time, and Consciousness in Ancient India”
Enjoy Source code! Write one (source code) for your life – Meditate, Connect, Unveil – The Source Code.
PS : Yog Vasishth is one of the longest texts in Sanskrit (after the Mahabharat) and an important text of Yog. The book consists of about 32,000 shlokas (lines), including numerous short stories and anecdotes used to help illustrat its content.