Cosmic Theogony describes the Vedic trinity comprising Vishnu, Shiva, and Brahma, which reflect the three aspects of the soul–cognition, emotion, and relation. The trinity led to the worship of the sun, the moon, and the stars, and then to monotheism, monism, and polytheism.
This book discusses the three aspects of the soul called ananda (emotion), chit (cognition), and sat (relations) and describes how they play complementary roles in creating experience, and why they must always be combined.
This book describes Vedic cosmology in light of the Vedic theory of matter called Sāńkhya, presenting how a different view of space, time, matter, causality, and lawfulness changes the model of the cosmos, even when observations are unchanged.
This book connects Gödel’s Incompleteness and Turing’s Halting Problem theorems to the question of meaning in mathematics. It shows that a type theory of numbers can overcome incompleteness and undecidability in mathematics.
This work presents a Semantic Interpretation of Quantum Theory where atomic objects are treated as symbols. Problems of statistics, uncertainty and non-locality are solved in the symbolic view.
Sankhya and Science
Sāńkhyā is the Vedic theory of matter, and it describes matter quite differently from modern science. This book discusses applications of Sāńkhyā to unsolved problems in physics, mathematics, chemistry, biology and computing.
Is the Apple Really Red
This book argues that religion and science will not be opposed, not even different, but identical from a Vedic philosophical view, when science is redefined as the study of symbols with meanings rather than meaningless objects.
Signs of Life
This book critiques evolution using well-known ideas in mathematics, physics, computing, game theory and non-linear systems theory, showing that there is evolution but it does not involve random mutation or natural selection.
Western Questions Eastern Answers
The book adopts a unique approach to East-West dialogue, providing answers to Western scientific and philosophical questions by drawing from answers that were previously provided in relation to transcendental questions.
This book reconciles the age-old conflict between free will and determinism, showing that science needs a notion of causality that incorporates not just effects but also consequences of actions.
This work shows why all the ideas underlying atheism—reduction, evolution, determinism, materialism and relativism—are false, and why a new science of meanings in matter will entail a new understanding of God.
In the Vedic view, the universe is a type of meaning created from the creator’s consciousness through a creative act. The creation can thus be understood as the process of creativity. This book describes the Vedic theory of creation as an act of meaning creation through conscious activity.