z = a + i b ……here ‘a’ is called the *real* part and ‘b’ the *imaginary *part. The beauty of this formalism is that we can do all sorts of arithmetical jugglery with ‘ z ’ as if it is just one variable but it carries with it *two concepts* simultaneously – that of the *real * ‘a’ and that of the *unreal or imaginary *‘b’. And this is exactly what Scrhödinger used to integrate the duality of QM**[25]**. He carried the ‘particle’ concept of matter as the *real* part and the ‘wave’ concept as the *imaginary* part of the Complex Number and instead of ‘ z ’ called the variable ‘ψ ’, the Greek letter ‘psi’. (looks like the *trishul *doesn’t it !) **[26]**. This was one of the major breakthroughs of early 20^{th} century science and the entire basis of semiconductors and subsequent electronic revolution is based on this synthesis.

Now to sum up….to my mind the Sanskrit language is this and *much more* the – ( A ) is like √-1, a symbol that stands for *an undeterminable quantity* ; ( h ) for the *imaginary* part and ( ma ) for the *real *part. Words like *ayam *( Ayama\ ); *ātma *( Aa%ma ); *idam *( [dma\ ); *adah *( Ad: ) etc… seem to be framed on the same lines, with the same type of coding.

◊ â ( A ) therefore represents ‘that’ which is the Absolute infinity or Omega, Ω of Cantor’s theory of Infinities [21]. It is Brahman, the Unknown. It is the akśara ( Axar ), the...

Cantor then rigorously proved using his famous “diagonalization proof by contradiction” that whereas our numbering system on the left a1, a2, a3, ….. belongs to the set א0, the set of...