free download PNG images :Chakra

Chakras are the focal points of subtle bodies used in various ancient meditation practices, collectively referred to as "Tantric" or the esoteric or internal traditions of Hinduism.

This concept existed in the early Hindu tradition. There are different religions in India. Many Buddhist documents refer to five kinds of chakras, while Hindus offer six or even seven. They are believed to be embedded in the actual body, and originate in both the spiritual and spiritual realms. Or, in modern interpretation, the accuracy and diversity of the complex of electromagnetic diversity come directly from the composite average of all the positive and negative so-called "fields", which leads to the composite Nadi. In Kundalini Yoga, breathing exercises, visualizations, fingerprints, helplessness of hands and feet, and techniques of criah and mantra focus on subtle energy changes through chakras.

The term chakra seems to have first appeared within the Hindu Vedas, although not exactly in the sense of the spiritual energy center, but rather the chakra or the king, which "turns the wheels of the Empire" in all directions from the center, representing its influence and power. White said images representing the chakras were popular and could be traced back to five symbols of the Vedic fire altar: "square, circle, triangle, half moon and dumplings.".

Rigveda's Hymn 10.136 refers to a yogi who copulates with a female named kunamanma. Literally, it means "bending down and bending her". It not only represents the goddess of minors, but also represents one of many secret mysteries and profound riddles in rivveda. Some scholars, such as David Gordon white and Georg Feuerstein, believe that this may be related to Kundalini Shakti. Upanishads.

I n the classic upanishadi of Hinduism in 1000 B.C., breathing channels (n਑i) are mentioned, but the theory of mental energy chakras is not mentioned. The latter is the state of David Gordon white, which was introduced in Buddhist texts around the eighth century as a hierarchy of internal energy centers, such as in hewagera Mitra and kariyagiti. These are called in different terms, such as cakka, Padma or pitha. These medieval Buddhist texts refer only to four chakras, and later Hindu texts (such as kubjik'mata and kaulaj'ninirnaya) extended them to more.

In contrast to white, according to Georg Feuerstein, the early Upanishads of Hinduism did refer to chakras in the sense of "mental vortex," as well as other terms in the tantric: prana or Vayu (life energy) and Nadi (the artery carrying energy). According to Gavin flood, although these words appeared in the earliest Vedic literature in many contexts, the ancient literature did not introduce the chakra and Kundalini yoga theory. Chakras with four or more important energy centers appear in medieval Hindu and Buddhist literature.

Chakra is part of a profound medieval theory about the center of physiology and psychology, which has emerged in Indian tradition. According to the theory, human life exists in two parallel dimensions at the same time, one is "sthula sarira", the other is "psychology, emotion, mind, non body", which is called "sukshma sarira". The body is energy, and the body is mass. Mental plane or mental plane corresponds to body plane and interacts with body plane. According to theory, body and mind interact with each other. The subtle body is made up of Nadi (energy channels) connected by spiritual energy nodes called chakras. This theory has been elaborated in detail, some of which suggest 88000 chakras throughout the delicate body. The number of major chakras varies between traditions, but usually between four and seven.

In Hindu and Buddhist literature, important chakras are said to line up along the spinal cord, from the root to the top of the head, and are connected by vertical channels. Tantric tradition attempts to arouse and stimulate their vitality through various breathing exercises or with the help of teachers. These chakras also symbolically map to specific human physiological abilities, seed syllables (Bija), sounds, subtle elements (tanmatra), and in some cases deities, colors, and other patterns.

The chakra theory of Hinduism and Buddhism is different from the meridian system of acupuncture in Chinese history. Unlike the latter, the chakra involves a subtle body, in which it has a position but no clear ganglia or precise physical connection. The tantric system envisions it as a means of persistence, high correlation, and spiritual and emotional energy. It is useful in certain Yoga rituals and in the discovery of meditation for radiating internal energy (frog flow) and physical and mental connection. A wide range of semiotics, spells, diagrams, models (gods and mandalas) aid meditation. Practitioners gradually develop from perceptual models to more and more abstract models, in which gods and external mandalas are abandoned, and internal self and internal mandalas are awakened.

The more common and most studied chakra system consists of six major chakras and is generally not considered as the seventh center of the chakra. These points are arranged vertically along the axial channel (sushenga Nadi in Hindu literature and avadhuti in Buddhist Literature). According to Gavin flood, this system of six chakras plus the saharara "center" at the top first appeared in the 11th century kaula work kubjik "Mata Tantra".

It is this chakra system that was translated by Sir John Woodroffe (also known as Arthur Avalon) in the book the power of the snake in the early 20th century. Avalon translated the Indian text texta ṭ - cakra NIR ū PA ṇ a, which means to examine six chakras (NIR ū PA ṇ a).

Chakras have traditionally been considered as a meditation aid. The development of the yogi from the lower chakra to the highest chakra blooms overhead, internalizing the journey of spiritual ascension. [66] in Hindu and Buddhist Kundalini or kandali traditions, chakras are pierced by dormant energy located near or in the lowest chakra. In Indian, she is called Kundalini, and in Buddhist, she is called candali or Tummo (Tibetan: gtum Mo, "ferocious man").

Here is a common new era description of these six chakras and the seventh point known as "Sahas salara.". This new version contains Newtonian colors that were not known when the systems were created.