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Brief Explanation of Indian philosophy

Looking at the Hinduism, it is a philosophy that uses gods as symbols to get the  ideas close to the common people. God Brahman is for the eternal world and  Atman for the enlightened individual, that is absorbed in Brahman. Central to this  philosophy is the Dharma, the law of ethics and morality. The cosmic order is  Sanatana Dharma:  The Gods Vishnu and Shiva symbolize this unity of opposites. In Hinduism, there  is no absolute good and evil. Goethe, who had knowledge of Indian mythology,  had hinted in his Faust by the words placed in the mouth of the Mephisto during  his appearance:  „ I am a part of that power, the always wants the bad and always creates the  good, "                                                                             God Brahman ->                                                                                                                      These gods are real matter for the Hindu. The goddesses Saravati, Lakshmi and  Parvati are assigned to the three gods mentioned as their energies. These energies can be destructive or building. Accordingly, they receive different names. Matter is in motion, which is why the gods  associated with a mount. For Brahman is the swan. For Vishnu, it is a mythical creature half man and half bird. Hence the  angel has developed in Christianity. Shiva rides a bull. The physicist of today holds it all together under the concept of  conservation of mass and energy. Even Hinduism summarizes features and personalizes it again. The three goddesses, if they are to express a particularly large power, personalizes to Shakti. The causality comes through the Karma expression.  Everything that is done in this life, has influence on the life to come. One remains in the hamster wheel of rebirth (Samsara)  until he purged the Moksha, reached the last four of the goals in life. Then he is freed from all suffering. These goals in life  are fixed in Varnashrama Dharma. 
This abstract model of the world of the Hindu gods  was  opposed to the   projection canvas of the personal wishes to the  Christian God. For this purpose everyone  choose his own God from the plurality of Gods. This is seen as an avatar of the  abstract deities. This approach allows a great tolerance towards other religions. For example  Lord Krishna is an Avatar of   Vishnu, who is pretty similar to Jesus. Only that he is connected with cows, while Jesus was born in a sheepfold. In the  Bhagavad Gita, Krishna explains to the hero Arjuna the Brahman of the ancient Vedas (Veda means oral knowledge).   Albert Einstein commented on the Bhagavad Gita as follows: "When I read the Bhagavad Gita and reflect about how God  created this universe everythings seems so superflows."  So is not surprising that one finds the old creation ideas in the  mainstream cosmology.
From the Rigveda (the knowledge of the Brahmans), we learn something about the weapon of the gods. It was the Vajra,  which they hurled from heaven to earth in the form of lightning and meteorites. This Varja, forged from meteoric iron, went  into various religions as a cult object. It is found not only by the old Veda gods Indra. Agni and Vayn, but also in Buddhism  as in modified form as a hammer of Thor in the Edda. In its modern meaning it is the symbol of the electrical forces of the  universe used from the Thunderbolts Project, which forms a new world immage arising from the plasma state of matter.  
The physical world view  between reality and surrealism
Indian Philosophy