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LESSON 74 PURE LAND PART IV 30 10 2010 FREE ONLINE eNālandā Research and Practice UNIVERSITY-Anyone Can Attain Eternal Bliss Just Visit: that is part of the march past of the CARAVAN from PRABUDDHA BHARATH to PRABUDDHA PRAPANCH for “Sarvjan Hitay and Sarvajan Sukhay” i.e., for the Welfare and Happiness of Entire People & all Sentient and Non-Sentient beings-Let yourself be open and life will be easier. A spoon of salt in a glass of water makes the water undrinkable. A spoon of salt in a lake is almost unnoticed. - Buddha-BUDDHA (EDUCATE)! DHAMMA (MEDITATE)! SANGHA (ORGANISE)!-WISDOM IS POWER-GOOD GOVERNANCE-FIRs against 395 adulterators lodged and food articles worth Rs. 2.47 crore seized in a drive launched against adulteration Drive against adulterators to continue
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LESSON 74 PURE LAND PART IV  30 10 2010 FREE ONLINE eNālandā Research and Practice UNIVERSITY

Anyone Can Attain Eternal Bliss Just Visit: that is part of the march past of the CARAVAN from PRABUDDHA BHARATH to PRABUDDHA PRAPANCH for “Sarvjan Hitay and Sarvajan Sukhay” i.e., for the Welfare and Happiness of Entire People & all Sentient and Non-Sentient beings

Let yourself be open and life will be easier. A spoon of salt in a glass of water makes the water undrinkable. A spoon of salt in a lake is almost unnoticed. - Buddha

BUDDHA (EDUCATE)!                     DHAMMA (MEDITATE)!                   SANGHA (ORGANISE)!


Awakened One Shows the Path to Attain Ultimate Bliss






Using such an instrument

The Free ONLINE e-Nālandā Research and Practice University has been re-organized to function through the following Schools of Learning :

Buddha’s Sangha Practiced His Dhamma Free of cost, hence the Free- e-Nālandā Research and Practice University follows suit

As the Original Nālandā University did not offer any Degree, so also the Free  e-Nālandā Research and Practice University.

The teachings of Buddha are eternal, but even then Buddha did not proclaim them to be infallible. The religion of Buddha has the capacity to change according to times, a quality which no other religion can claim to have…Now what is the basis of Buddhism? If you study carefully, you will see that Buddhism is based on reason. There is an element of flexibility inherent in it, which is not found in any other religion.

§  Bhimrao Ramji Ambedkar , Indian scholar, philosopher and architect of Constitution of India, in his writing and speeches










































Level I: Introduction to Buddhism

Level II: Buddhist Studies


Level III: Stream-Enterer

Level IV: Once - Returner

Level V: Non-Returner
Level VI: Arhat

Jambudvipa, i.e, PraBuddha Bharath scientific thought in






Philosophy and Comparative Religions;

Historical Studies;

International Relations and Peace Studies;

Business Management in relation to Public Policy and Development Studies;

Languages and Literature;

and Ecology and Environmental Studies

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Origami (折り紙?, from ori meaning “folding”, and kami meaning “paper”)

 is the traditional Japanese folk art of paper folding, which started in the 17th century AD and was popularized in the mid-1900s. It has since then evolved into a modern art form. The goal of this art is to transform a flat sheet of material into a finished sculpture through folding and sculpting techniques, and as such the use of cuts or glue are not considered to be origami.

The number of basic origami folds is small, but they can be combined in a variety of ways to make intricate designs. The most well known origami model is probably the Japanese paper crane. In general, these designs begin with a square sheet of paper whose sides may be different colors or prints. Traditional Japanese origami, which has been practiced since the Edo era (1603–1867), has often been less strict about these conventions, sometimes cutting the paper or using nonsquare shapes to start with.

Origami cranesCrane.ogvthe folding of an Origami crane


Swan by Akira Yoshizawa, the father of modern origami.

There is much speculation as to the origin of origami. While Japan seems to have had the most extensive tradition, there is evidence of independent paperfolding traditions in China, Germany, and Spain, among other places. However because paper decomposes rapidly, there is very little direct evidence of its age or origins, aside from references in published material.

The earliest evidence of paperfolding in Europe is a picture of a small paper boat in Tractatus de sphaera mundi from 1490. There is also evidence of a cut and folded paper box from 1440.[1] It is probable paperfolding in the west originated with the Moors much earlier,[2] it is not known if it was independently discovered or knowledge of origami came along the silk route.

In Japan, the earliest unambiguous reference to a paper model is in a short poem by Ihara Saikaku in 1680 which describes paper butterflies in a dream.[3] Origami butterflies were used during the celebration of Shinto weddings to represent the bride and groom, so paperfolding already become a significant aspect of Japanese ceremony by the Heian period (794–1185) of Japanese history, enough that the reference in this poem would be recognized. Samurai warriors would exchange gifts adorned with noshi, a sort of good luck token made of folded strips of paper. In Japan, origami is a sport. every year, an origami tournament called Yaru Sano Origami is held in Kyoto.[citation needed]

In the early 1900s, Akira Yoshizawa, Kosho Uchiyama, and others began creating and recording original origami works. Akira Yoshizawa in particular was responsible for a number of innovations, such as wet-folding and the Yoshizawa-Randlett diagramming system, and his work inspired a renaissance of the art form.[4] During the 1980s a number of folders started systematically studying the mathematical properties of folded forms, which led to a steady increase in the complexity of origami models, which continued well into the 1990s, after which some designers started returning to simpler forms.[5]

Techniques and materials


Many origami books begin with a description of basic origami techniques which are used to construct the models. These include simple diagrams of basic folds like valley and mountain folds, pleats, reverse folds, squash folds, and sinks. There are also standard named bases which are used in a wide variety of models, for instance the bird base is an intermediate stage in the construction of the flapping bird.[6]

Origami paper

Action origami

Origami not only covers still-life, there are also moving objects; Origami can move in clever ways. Action origami includes origami that flies, requires inflation to complete, or, when complete, uses the kinetic energyof a person’s hands, applied at a certain region on the model, to move another flap or limb. Some argue that, strictly speaking, only the latter is really “recognized” as action origami. Action origami, first appearing with the traditional Japanese flapping bird, is quite common. One example is Robert Lang’s instrumentalists; when the figures’ heads are pulled away from their bodies, their hands will move, resembling the playing of music.

A stellated icosahedron made from custom papers

Modular origami

Modular origami consists of putting a number of identical pieces together to form a complete model. Normally the individual pieces are simple but the final assembly may be tricky. Many of the modular origami models are decorative balls like kusudama, the technique differs though in that kusudama allows the pieces to be put together using thread or glue.

Chinese paper folding includes a style called 3D origami where large numbers of pieces are put together to make elaborate models. Sometimes paper money is used for the modules. This style originated from some Chinese refugees while they were detained in America and is also called Golden Venture folding from the ship they came on.


Wet-folding is an origami technique for producing models with gentle curves rather than geometric straight folds and flat surfaces. The paper is dampened so it can be moulded easily, the final model keeps its shape when it dries. It can be used for instance to produce very natural looking animal models.

[edit]Pureland origami

Pureland origami is origami with the restriction that only one fold may be done at a time, more complex folds like reverse folds are not allowed, and all folds have straightforward locations. It was developed by John Smith in the 1970s to help inexperienced folders or those with limited motor skills. Some designers also like the challenge of creating good models within the very strict constraints.

[edit]Origami Tessellations

This branch of origami is one that has grown in popularity recently, but has an extensive history. Tessellations refer to the tiling of the plane where a collection of 2 dimensional figures fill a plane with no gaps or overlaps. Origami tessellations are tessellations made from a flat material, most often paper, but it can be from anything that holds a crease. The history of costuming includes tessellations done in fabric that are recorded as far back as the Egyptian Tombs.

Fujimoto was an early Japanese origami master who published books that included origami tessellations and in the 1960s there was a great exploration of tessellations by Ron Resch. Chris Palmer is an artist who has extensively explored tessellations and has found ways to create detailed origami tessellations out of silk. Robert Lang and Alex Bateman are two designers who use computer programs to design origami tessellations. The first American book on origami tessellations was just published by Eric Gjerde and the field has been expanding rapidly. There are numerous origami tessellation artists including Chris Palmer (U.S.), Eric Gjerde (U.S.), Polly Verity (Scotland), Joel Cooper (U.S.), Christine Edison (U.S.), Ray Schamp (U.S.), Roberto Gretter (Italy), Goran Konjevod (U.S.),and Christiane Bettens (Switzerland) that are showing works that are both geometric and representational.


In Kirigami it is allowed to make cuts. In traditional Origami, there was no Kirigami. Kirigami was simply called Origami. Just in the recent century the term Kirigami developed in order to distinguish it from “pure Origami”

Mathematics and technical origami

Spring Into Action, designed by Jeff Beynon, made from a single rectangular piece of paper.[7]

Hercules Beetle by Robert Lang

Mathematics and practical applications

The practice and study of origami encapsulates several subjects of mathematical interest. For instance, the problem of flat-foldability (whether a crease pattern can be folded into a 2-dimensional model) has been a topic of considerable mathematical study.

The problem of rigid origami (”if we replaced the paper with sheet metal and had hinges in place of the crease lines, could we still fold the model?”) has great practical importance. For example, the Miura map fold is a rigid fold that has been used to deploy large solar panel arrays for space satellites.

There may soon be an origami airplane launched from space. A prototype passed a durability test in a wind tunnel on March 2008, and Japan’s space agency adopted it for feasibility studies.

Technical origami

Technical origami, also known as origami sekkei (折り紙設計?)

, is a field of origami that has developed almost hand-in-hand with the field of mathematical origami. In the early days of origami, development of new designs was largely a mix of trial-and-error, luck and serendipity. With advances in origami mathematics however, the basic structure of a new origami model can be theoretically plotted out on paper before any actual folding even occurs. This method of origami design was developed by Robert Lang, Meguro Toshiyuki and others, and allows for the creation of extremely complex multi-limbed models such as many-legged centipedes, human figures with a full complement of fingers and toes, and the like.

The main starting point for such technical designs is the crease pattern (often abbreviated as CP), which is essentially the layout of the creases required to form the final model. Although not intended as a substitute for diagrams, folding from crease patterns is starting to gain in popularity, partly because of the challenge of being able to ‘crack’ the pattern, and also partly because the crease pattern is often the only resource available to fold a given model, should the designer choose not to produce diagrams. Still, there are many cases in which designers wish to sequence the steps of their models but lack the means to design clear diagrams. Such origamists occasionally resort to theSequenced Crease Pattern (abbreviated as SCP) which is a set of crease patterns showing the creases up to each respective fold. The SCP eliminates the need for diagramming programs or artistic ability while maintaining the step-by-step process for other folders to see. Another name for the Sequenced Crease Pattern is the Progressive Crease Pattern (PCP).

Paradoxically enough, when origami designers come up with a crease pattern for a new design, the majority of the smaller creases are relatively unimportant and added only towards the completion of the crease pattern. What is more important is the allocation of regions of the paper and how these are mapped to the structure of the object being designed. For a specific class of origami bases known as ‘uniaxial bases’, the pattern of allocations is referred to as the ‘circle-packing’. Using optimization algorithms, a circle-packing figure can be computed for any uniaxial base of arbitrary complexity. Once this figure is computed, the creases which are then used to obtain the base structure can be added. This is not a unique mathematical process, hence it is possible for two designs to have the same circle-packing, and yet different crease pattern structures.

As a circle encloses the minimum amount of area for a given perimeter, circle packing allows for maximum efficiency in terms of paper usage. However, other polygonal shapes can be used to solve the packing problem as well. The use of polygonal shapes other than circles is often motivated by the desire to find easily locatable creases (such as multiples of 22.5 degrees) and hence an easier folding sequence as well. One popular offshoot of the circle packing method is box-pleating, where squares are used instead of circles. As a result, the crease pattern that arises from this method contains only 45 and 90 degree angles, which makes for easier folding.


Cuckoo clock by Robert J. LangDollar bill elephantKawasaki roseCannabis leafWood intarsia

Please watch videos on


Life of Shakyamuni Buddha (Gotama Buddha), 1 of 8         9.25 mins

Life of Shakyamuni Buddha (Gotama Buddha) 2         4.33 mins

Life of Shakyamuni Buddha 3    5.43mins

Life of Shakyamuni Buddha 4    10.14mins

Life of Shakyamuni Buddha 5    7.12mins

Life of Shakyamuni Buddha 6    4.45mins

Life of Shakyamuni Buddha 7    7.34mins

Life of Shakyamuni Buddha, 8 of 8    10.23mins


The Buddha’s Life, 1 of 5  9.42mins

The Buddha’s Life 2  8.57mins

The Buddha’s Life 3  9.18mins

The Buddha’s Life 4  8.50mins

The Buddha’s Life 5  7.01mins

The Life of Buddha with English Subs (English subtitle):

The Life of Buddha (with English subtitle) 49.54mins

Vesak Day with English Subs:

Vesak Day, 1 of 8       4.58mins

Vesak Day 2      4.58mins

Vesak Day 3      9.31mins

Vesak Day 4      4.11mins

Vesak Day 5      9.54mins

Vesak Day 6      6.03mins

Vesak Day 7      9.23mins

Vesak Day 8      4.51mins

Jataka:  Stories in Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives with English  Subs:

Jataka, Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 1a               9.08mins

Jataka, Shakyamuni Buddha’ past lives stories, episode 1b       5.40mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 2b     3.49mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 3a     9.01mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 3b     4.52mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 4a     9.55mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 4b     3.34mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 5a     8.52mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 5b     3.45mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 6a     9.18mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 6b     4.45mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 7a     8.35mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 7b              4.02mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 8a     8.07mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 8b     4.07mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 9a     7.39mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 9b     5.17mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 10a   9.14mins

Jataka: Shakyamuni Buddha’s past lives stories, episode 10b   2.12mins



Press Information Bureau

(C.M. Information Campus)

Information & Public Relations Department, U.P.

FIRs against 395 adulterators lodged and food articles worth Rs. 2.47 crore seized in a drive launched against adulteration Drive against adulterators to continue

Lucknow: 29 October 2010

On the directives of the hon’ble Chief Minister of Uttar Pradesh

Ms. Mayawati ji, a drive against adulteration in food articles and

circulation of spurious drugs had been launched on 1

st June 2010 to

control such activities effectively and also to take legal action against

the guilty. FIRs against 395 persons had been lodged till today and

569 persons had been named in it. Food article worth Rs. 2.47 crore

had been seized and the same worth Rs. 10.40 lakh had been


A Food and Drug Administration (FDA) Department spokesman,

while giving this information here today, said that the hon’ble Chief

Minister Ms. Mayawati ji had given explicit orders that this drive

should continue till this menace is completely eliminated. The

Spokesman said that those indulging in adulteration and circulation

of spurious drugs would not be spared at any cost and nobody would

be allowed to affect people’s health adversely and punitive action

would be taken against the guilty.

The spokesman said that the drive was continuing against the

adulterators all over the State. Besides, participation of common

people was also being sought in it. The spokesman said that in

today’s raid conducted in Aligarh adulterated khoya worth Rs. 67,000

and other adulterated dairy products were seized and destroyed.

Likewise, adulterated khoya costing Rs. 3.64 lakh was recovered

from Gorakhpur, the same worth Rs. 2 lakh was recovered in

Mathura, adulterated milk cake and doda barfi worth Rs. 40,000 was

captured in Sonbhadra, adulterated khoya worth Rs. 45,000 was

recovered in Meerut and the same worth Rs. 3,000 was seized in

Unnao and destroyed.

Likewise, fake paneer worth Rs. 1.2 lakh was seized in

Ghaziabad, adulterated khoya worth Rs. 52,000 was recovered in

Deoria and the same worth Rs. 1,29,400 was recovered in Ambedkar

Nagar and destroyed.


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