This essentially lays the basis of the structure of Sanskrit as a language that pre-dates and is as intricate as pure mathematics. This fact is recognized by the father of modern Metaphysics – Fritj of Capra in his famous book –‘The Tao of Physics’ where in the Chapter titled “The Parallels” he places the equations of Einstein’s theory of General Relativity on one side and the mantras of Rig Veda, with all their phonetic accents, on the other side and asks the question –“Are these two knowledge equivalent even though separated by 5000 years?”
Misraji touches upon the uniqueness of the structure of the Sanskrit language in Before the Beginning and After the End. He explains how the words have various layers of meaning which change with the perspicacity of the scholar. Using Bindu as a remarkable example he shows how it can be derived from the word indu to mean “a bright drop; a spark” or it can be derived from the root bhid to mean a “hole”; yet, in the Shiv Sutras, it is a dimensionless point that gives birth to the entire Creation.