Vara to ward of abstain from.
karabha        1 (for 2. see col. 3) ,
%{as} m. (%{kRR} Un2. iii , 122
; but
more probably connected with 1.
%{kara}) , the trunk of an elephant
MBh. S3ak. &c. ; a young elephant
BhP. ; a camel MBh. Sus3r. &c. ; a
young camel Pan5cat. ;
the
metacarpus (the hand from the wrist to
the root of the fingers) Sa1h. Comm.
on Un2. &c.  ; (%{A}) f. a particular
plant L. ; (%{
I}) f. a she-camel L. ;
Tragia Involucrata L.
kArabha        mfn. (fr. %{kar-}) ,
produced by or coming fr. a
camel Car.
vAraNakara        m. an elephant's `"
hand "' i.e. trunk Bha1m.
vAraNIya        mfn. to be checked or
restrained (see %{a-v-}) ; belonging to
an elephant (m. with
%{kara} , an
elephant's-trunk)
Katha1s.

vAraNa        1 mf(%{I})n. warding off ,
restraining , resisting , opposing MBh.
Ka1v. &c. ; all-resisting , invincible
(said of the Soma and of Indra's
elephant) RV. ix , 1 , 9 Hariv. 1700 ;
relating to prevention Sus3r. ; shy ,
wild RV. AV. (
with %{mRga} accord.
to some = elephant RV. viii , 33 , 8 ;
x , 40 , 4)
; dangerous RV. Shad2vBr. ;
forbidden AitBr. ; m. (ifc. f. %{A}) an
elephant (from its power of resistance)
MBh. Ka1v. &c. ; an

elñelephant-hook
Das3. ; (%{I}) f. a
female elephant L. ; w.r. for %{vAruNI}
HYog. ; a means of restraining Bhartr2.
;
puS-kara       ; the tip of an
elephant's trunk V
ar. ; water S3Br. ;
the sky , heaven Prab. (of Naigh. i , 3)
; a night of new moon falling on a
Monday or Tuesday or Saturday Hcat.
; an arrow L. ; the blade or the sheath
of a sword L. ; a part L. ; the art of
dancing L. ; union L. ; war , battle L. ;
intoxication L. ;

Da1nava

Ayurveda
; medicinal plants; herbs; formulations.
IntroductionThe Ayurveda
is the science of life and hasbeen
enhanced by numerous Rishis
and Saints such as
Aswani Ku-mars
,
Atreya
,
Bhardwaja
,
Dhanwantri
,
Charak
and
Susrut
etc. During this early phase of
Ayurvedic development,
AshwaniKumars
, who hada vast reputation as
Ayurvedic wonder healers, saw the old
and frail, emaciated body of
Rishi Chayavan
, decided to rejuvenate his body
through medication.
Rishi Chayavan
was born in the lineage of
Maharishi Bhrigu
(who was a great astrologist and made
birth charts of Lacs of people which
are valid even  today). For this they
invented
Astavarga
-agroup of eight medicinal plants and
did the mir-acle of rejuvenating the
body of
Rishi Chayavan
and restored his youth. Since then
after thename of
Rishi Chayavan
the preparation wascalled as
Chayavanprash
and has been a favour-ite and most
demanding medicine for kings and rich
people.
Tamil
atikAravarttan2ai  
      a collection of
taxes (TLS)
18        
AtIn2akarttan2        proprietor,
landlord (TLS

mUrttan2n2iyam        1. chieftaincy,
pre-eminence; 2. great energy;
enthusiasm
64        mUrttan2n2iyam        1.
prominence; 2. highhandedness (TLS)
65        mUrttan2n2iyan2        1.
prominent man; 2. person of great
energ
y
66        mUrttaNTam  
      rage;
unruliness; recklessness
67       
 mUttiravarttan2akAri        
diuretic
68       
 nAmacagkIrttan2am        ->
nAmakIrttan2am
69     
   nAmakIrttan2am        singing
God's name

marttan2am        01 1. kneading,
rubbing; 2. beating, thrashing; 3.
grinding, pounding
58        marttan2am        02 churning
59        mArttANTam        1. a chief
pura1n2a; 2. madar; 3. hog

paTTavarttan2am        1. royal
elephant; 2. a kind of horse; 3. a large
mark worn on the forehead by certain
classes of bra1hmins; 4. plain-spoken
words; 5. plain-spoken or out-spoken
person

varttan2ai        02 fees, perquisites,
especially those paid in grain to the
public servants of a village or town for
their maintenance
119        varttan2ai        03 1. increase;
2. growth; 3. the multiple of the dasa1
period by three; 4. wealth

araTTan2        1. ruler of a small
territory, chief; 2. one who causes fear,
worry or annoyance
4        arattan2        * the planet mars,
as red

cUrattu        02 the country of surat,
north bombay
2        irATTiram        1. country; 2.
townsfolk; citizens; 3. portent (TLS)
3        makArATTiram        1. the
mahratta country; 2. the mahratta
language
4        marATTam        02 1. the
mahratta country; 2. place
5        mAraTTam        the maharatta
country
6        marATTiram        the mahratta
country
7        marATTiyam        the mahratta
country

makArATTiram        1. the mahratta
country; 2. the mahratta language
8        marATam        01 1. the
mahratta country, one of 56 te1cam ,
q.v.; 2. the language spoken in the
mahratta country
9        marATTam        02 1. the
mahratta country; 2. place
10        mAraTTam        the maharatta
country
11        marATTiram        the mahratta
country
12        marATTiyam        the mahratta
country

varATam        01 the maharatta country
19        varATam        02 the country of
the vira1t2as
ku-mAra        m. (fr. 1. %{ku} +
%{mAra} , %{mR2} ? `" easily dying "'
; fr. 2. %{kam} Un2. iii , 138) a child ,
boy , youth ; son RV. AV. &c.
; of the
Sindhu river L. ;
The crested moon "candra"  as a
word is only found ether as a
sword or scimitar in the word
"candrahasa" cadra moon and
asa metal. The crested shape of
the moon reflects the
appearance of a scimitar thus a
name It is redundant to put the
words "shiny scimitar" on a
scimitar.


chandoga        m. (%{gai}) `"
singer in metre "' , chanter'of the
SV. , Udga1tr2i priest AitBr. iii ,
32 S3Br. x S3a1n3khS3r. &c.

hAndogyabhASya        n. =
%{-mantra-bh-}
23        (mwd)        
chAndogyabrAhmaNa        n. id. W.
24        (mwd)        
chAndogyamantra
bhASya        
n. Gun2a-vishn2us Comm. on
the prayers and texts in Gobh.
25        (mwd)        
chAndogyaveda        m. =
%{-gya} Ka1tyS3r. xxii , 1 , 1 Sch.
26        (mwd)        
chAndogyopanISad        f. N. of
an Up. (part of the
%{chAndogya}) ; %{
-bhASya} n.
S3amkara's Comm. on ChUp.


chandomAna        n. (g.
%{Rg-ayanA7di}) , measure of a
metre "' , a syllable regarded as
the metrical unit S3a1n3khS3r. i ,
xiii ; (ifc.) Pa1n2. 6-2 , 176 Ka1s3.

somarAjI        f. a thin crescent of
the moon
Chandom. ; Vernonia
Anthelminthica VarBr2S. Sus3r. ;
a partic. metre
Chandom.

Two Rig-veda and veda
sAmaveda    
    m. `" Veda of
chants "'N. of one of the three
principal Vedas (see %{veda} ; it
contains a number of verses or
stanzas nearly all of which
[except about 78] occur in the
R2ig-veda and which , modified
in various ways , are chanted ,
mostly , by the Udga1tr2i priests
at Soma sacrifices ; the
Sam2hita1 of the Sa1ma-veda
consists of two parts ; the first ,
called Arcika [or Purviccika or
Chando-grantha] , contains
585 verses disjoined from their
proper sequence in the
R2ig-veda

chandomavat        mfn.
accompanied by a Chandoma
Mas3. ; %{-parAka} m.
%
{-tri-kakud} Vait. xli , 2.
12        (cap)        
chandomaya        (f. {I*}) &
{chandovant*} a. = {chandasya3}



chandomapavamAnatrirAtra        m. =
%{-tri-kakud} Mas3.
2        (mwd)        
chandomavat        mfn.
accompanied by a Chandoma
Mas3. ; %{-parAka} m.
%{-tri-kakud} Vait. xli , 2.
3        (mwd)        
dharmasArathi        m. `"
charioteer of Dharma "'N. of a
son of Tri-kakud BhP.
4        (mwd)        kakud        %{t}
f. a peak or summit (Lat.
{cacumen}) ; chief , head RV. viii
, 44 , 16 AV. vi , 86 , 3 TS. S3Br.
; any projecting corner or
projection (as of a plough) BhP.
v , 25 , 7 ; the hump on the
shoulders of the Indian bullock
AV. TS. BhP. &c. ; the hump (of
a man) Katha1s. ; N. of a metre
(= %{kaku4bh}) TS. ; an ensign
or symbol of royalty (as the white
parasol &c.) ; N. of a daughter of
Daksha and wife of Dharma ; (cf.
%{tri-kakud} , %{sthUla-kakud} ,
&c. , where the form %{kakud} is
said to be substituted for
%{ka4kuda} below Pa1n2. 5-4 ,
146 ; 147.)
5        (mwd)        traikakuda        
mfn. coming from the mountain
Tri-kakud AV. S3Br. TA1r.
Ka1tyS3r..
matsa        m. (fr. 2. %{mad} , `" the gay one "') a fish (= %{matsya} ; cf. %{maccha})
L. (%{I} f. a female fish Ka1v.) ; the king of the Matsyas. MBh. iv , 145 (B. %{matsya}).
4        (mwd)      
  matsya        m. (cf. %{matsa} and %{maccha}) a fish RV. &c. &c.
(personified as a prince with the patr. %{sAmmada} S3Br.) ; a partic. species of fñfish
L. ; (in astron.) the figure of a fñfigure (= %{timi}) Su1ryas. ; a partic. luminous
appearance VarBr2S. ; (du.) the 12th sign of the zodiac (Pisces) Jyot. ; a partic.
figure (= %{svastikamadhyA7kRti}) Hcat.
; (pl.) N. of a people and country (which
accord. to Mn. ii , 19 forms part of Brahmarshi) RV. &c.&c.

mAdhvI        a kind of intoxicating liquor Mn. xi , 94 ; a species of fish L. ; `"
the two sweet ones "' N. of the As3vins RV. VS. AV. TS.
8        (mwd)        maDUSikA        f. a dwarfish girl unfit for marriage Gr2S. (L. =
%{svalpa-dehA} ; v.l. %{maTUSikA} , %{marNDUSikA} , %{madhUSikA} and %
{mandhUSikA}).

Makran (مکران‬) (pronounced [mæk'rɑːn]) is a semi-desert coastal strip in
Balochistan, in Pakistan and Iran, along the coast of the Persian Gulf and the
Gulf of Oman.

The southern part of Balochistan is called Kech Makran on Pakistani side
and Makran on the Iranian side which is also the name of a former Iranian
province. Prior to that, in Achaemenid times, the name
Maka was used for
the region.                                                                             Maccha = matsya
In late 644 AD Caliph Umar dispatched
an army under the command of Hakam
ibn Amr for the wholesale invasion of
Makkuran. He was joined by
reinforcements from Kufa under the
command of Shahab ibn Makharaq,
and by Abdullah ibn Utban, the
commander of a campaign in Kerman.
They encountered no strong
resistance in
Makran until the army of
the Jain King of Rai, along with
contingents from Makran and Sind,
stopped them near the Indus River. In
mid-644 the Battle of Rasil was fought
between the forces of the Rashidun
Caliphate and the Rai Kingdom; the
Raja's forces were defeated and
forced to retreat to the eastern bank of
the Indus. The Raja’s army had
included war elephants, but these had
posed little problem for the Muslim
invaders, who had dealt with them
during the conquest of Persia. In
accordance with the orders of Caliph
Umar, the captured war elephants
were sold in Islamic Persia, with the
proceeds distributed among the
soldiers as share in booty.[17] In
response to Caliph Umar’s questions
about the Makran region, the
messenger from Makkuran who
brought the news of the victory told
him:
Tamil
makArATTiram  
      1. the mahratta
country; 2. the mahratta language
marATTam        02 1. the mahratta
country; 2. place
mAraTTam        the maharatta country
Saskrit
mahArtha
       (%{-hA7r-}) m. a
grñgreat thing , a gr matter Devi1P. ;
weighty or important meaning MW. ;
mf(%{A})n. having large substance ,
rich VarBr2S. ; great , dignified W. ;
having grñgreat meaning , significant ,
important , weighty MBh. R. ; m. N. of a
Da1nava Katha1s. ; n. =
%{mahA-bhASya} (q.v.) Cat. ;

mArutAzana        mfn. feeding on
wñwind or air (alone) , fasting MBh. ;
m. a snake L. ; N. of one of Skanda's
attendants MBh. ; of a
Da1nava Hariv.

mRducApa        m. N. of a Da1nava
Hariv.
mRdupriya        m. N. of a Da1nava
Hariv.

mada        m. hilarity , rapture ,
excitement , inspiration , intoxication
RV. &c. &c. ; (du. wite %{madasya}N.
of 2 Sa1mans A1rshBr.) ; ardent
passion for (comp.) MBh. ; (ifc. f. %{A})
sexual desire or enjoyment ,
wantonness , lust , ruttishness , rut
(esp. of an elephant) MBh. Ka1v. &c.
;of a
Da1nava Hariv. ;

madyapa        mf(%{A})n. drinking
intoxicating liquor , a drunkard ChUp.
Mn. &c. ; m. N. of a
Da1nava Hariv.
Danu, a Hindu
primordial goddess, is
mentioned in the
Rigveda, mother of
the Danavas. The
word Danu described
the primeval waters
which this deity
perhaps embodied. In
the Rigveda (I.32.9),
she is identified as the
mother of Vritra, the
demonic serpent slain
by Indra.
As a word for "rain" or
"liquid", dānu is
compared to Avestan
dānu "river", and
further to river names
like Don, Danube,
Dneiper, Dniestr, etc.
There is also a Danu
river in Nepal. The
"liquid" word is mostly
neutral, but appears
as feminine in RV
1.54.
The Danavas were the sons of
DanuThe name is connected
with the PIE root *danu, "river"
or "any flowing liquid" and is
associated with the Danu
(Asura). Under the leadership
of Bali and others, the
Danavas revolted against the
Devatas (Devas).
dIrghajihva        mfn. `"
longtongued "' ; m. a snake
L. ; N. of a Da1nava MBh. i
Hariv. ;
Tamil
mattimatEcam   
     midland country lying between
the hima1layas on the north, the vindhyas on the
south, vinasana on the west and prayaga on the east
mattiram        1. a country to the north-west of
hindustan; 2.
joy, happiness
Enmerkar and the Lord of Aratta. Enmerkar is also known from a few other Sumerian legends, most notably Enmerkar
and the Lord of Aratta, where a previous confusion of the languages of mankind is mentioned. In this account, it is
Enmerkar himself who is called 'the son of Utu' (the Sumerian sun god).  The name of the Indus Valley culture to the
Mesopotamians was Aratta,  Enmerkar from the story above needed Lapis for the temple he wanted to build for the
goddess Inanna.  Inanna lived in Dilium (Dilipa) the goddess lived or came from the Indus Valley so Lapis was used for
the traditional temple.

Tamil
makArATTiram  
      1. the mah-ratta country; 2. the mah-ratta language
marATTam        02 1. the mah-ratta country; 2. place
mAraTTam        the maha-ratta country
ariccantiran2        * king of the solar race who is said to have given up his country, his wife, his son and himself as a martyr to truth
arikkajncampA        a kind of paddy, as originally from the arakkan country (TLS)
AriyAvarttam        * the tract of country in India lying between the Hima1layas and the Vindhya mountains, the sacred land of the a1ryas
Saskrit
mahArtha
   
He was also sometimes worshiped as a fertility god and as a god of water. Naba-nedathsha
Scythian Iranian ,*Danu apara "river afar" and *Danu nazdya "river near", respectively. In
Vedic religion, Vritra is the first born creator of the universe. He is the visible form of
creativity emerged from the navel of the invisible Viswakarma[1] In Yajurveda purusha
Suktha and in the 10th mandala of the Rigveda his character and attributes are merged
with the concept of Hiranyagharbha/Prajapathy or Brahma . The term, also transliterated
as Tvastr, nominative Tvasta, is the heavenly builder, the maker of divine implements,
especially Indra's Vajra and the guardian of Soma. Tvastar is mentioned 65 times in the
Rgveda[2] and is the former of the bodies of men and animals,' and invoked when desiring
offspring, called garbha-pati or the lord of the womb.Tvastar is also referred to as
Rathakra or the chariot maker and sometimes as Taksa in Rgveda. Surprisingly he is also
inferred to as Indra's father.

In Vedic mythology the Danavas (Danube Sumerian mother of Vitra) were a race
descending from Daksha in Hindu.The Danavas were the sons of Danu, who in turn was a
daughter of Daksha. Danu is connected with the waters of heavens and she is probably
associated with the formless, primordial waters that existed prior to the creation. The
name is connected with the PIE root *danu;any flowing liquid; and is associated with the
river Danube [ from Danapris and Danastius, are presumed from Scythian Iranian ;danu
apara river afar river; and *Danu nazdya- ;river near, respectively.. The Danavas revolted
against the Devtas under the leadership of Bali and others, but were defeated.
Danavas were classified as good and bad Danavas.  Danu meaning the Mother Goddess,
who was also, like Sarasvati in the Rig Veda, a river Goddess. The Celts called
themselves Tuatha De Danaan, while the Germans had a similar name. The Greek
ethnonym 'Danaan' is similarly related, see Mallory & Adams 2012:232
(Encyclopedia of Indo-European Culture).

dAnavapUjita mfn. worshipped by the DñDanu ; m. regent of "'N. of Sukra Var.
Asura and Sura being those that accepted the daughter of Varuna Sura
(meda drunk) and those that did not. Here is a common mythology around Meda
it's origins become subjective as to what it means. The origins of the Vinca people I
believe were Sumerian as hundreds of Sumerian loan words in the Hungarian language
and the Danube river.
Name of Sukra , the planet Venus VarBr2S.
vRSabhavIthi        f. N. of the ninth division of the course of the planet Venus (comprising the
lunar mansions
Magha1 , Pu1rva-phalguni1 , and Uttara-phalguni1) VarBr2S.
vRSabha        mfn. (cf. %{RSabha}) manly , mighty , vigorous , strong (applied like %{vRSan}
to animate and inanimate objects) RV. AV. ; m. (ifc. f. %{A}) a bull (in Veda epithet of various
gods , as of Indra , Br2ihas-pati , Parjanya &c. ; according to Sa1y. = %{varSayitR} , `" a
showerer of bounties , benefactor "') RV. &c. ; ;
(with Jainas) of the first Arhat of the
present Avasarpin2i1
Col. ; of a mountain in Giri-vraja MBh. Hariv. &c. ; (in astron.) of the
28th Muhu1rta ; (%{A}) f. N. of the three lunar mansions (
viz. of Magha1 , Pu1rva-phalguni1 ,
and Uttaraphalguni1)
VP. (cf. %{vIthi} ; of a river MBh. (%{I}). f. a widow L. ;
asuraguru m. `" teacher of the Asuras "' , the planet Venus (or Sukra) Ka1d.
Inanna was associated with the planet Venus, which at that time was regarded as two
stars, the "morning star" and the "evening star"This is the Mountain Musha as both
morning mountain and evening. There are hymns to Inanna as her astral manifestation. It
also is believed that in many myths about Inanna, including Inanna's Descent to the
Underworld and Inanna and Shukaletuda, her movements correspond with the movements
of Venus in the sky.
     
Why do they let Inanna get raped?  
One story is Inanna and Enlil lived in Dilmun there Enlil rapes her and she gives birth
the the Moon.     In another rape story of Inanna the narrator first goes on to introduce the
reader to Shukaletuda(Sukra), a gardener who is terrible at his job and partially blind
(ekekSaNa m. `" one-eyed "'N. of S3ukra or Venus (the teacher of the Asuras) All of his
plants die, with the exception of one poplar tree. Shukaletuda rapes Inanna under the
poplar tree.

Why does Inanna destroy a mountain in Iran?
This myth depicts Inanna's confrontation with and ultimate destruction of Mount Ebih (Jebel
Makhul, near modern-day Shaikh Ibrahim, Iraq),[28] which has refused to recognize her
superiority.
Why do they have to get resources from Aratta (Indus Valley)for Inanna's temple?
Inanna has a central role in the myth of Enmerkar and the Lord of Aratta.[19] A major
theme in the narrative is the rivalry between the rulers of Aratta and Uruk for the heart of
Inanna. Ultimately, this rivalry results in natural resources coming to Uruk and the invention
of writing.
  Gilgamesh had to pass through Mount Mashu to reach Dilmun in the Epic of
Gilgamesh, which is usually identified with the whole of the parallel Lebanon and Anti-
Lebanon ranges, with the narrow gap between these mountains constituting the tunnel.[8]
Others believe Mount Mashu was one of two ("twin") mountains that held up the sky at the
eastern and western extremities of the world. The Sumerian versions of the Gilgamesh
epic demonstrate that the earlier versions of the myth sited the Cedar Mountain to the
east, in the direction of the rising of Utu, the Sumerian sun god.[9]
In the Epic, overcome with the death of his friend Enkidu, the hero Gilgamesh sets out on a
series of journeys to search for his ancestor Utanapishtim (Manu) who lives at the mouth of
the rivers and has been given eternal life.

Dilmun is regarded as one of the oldest ancient civilizations in the Middle East.[10][11]
The Sumerians described Dilmun as a paradise garden in the Epic of Gilgamesh.[12] The
Sumerian tale of the garden paradise of Dilmun may have been an inspiration for the
Garden of Eden story.[12]
The word "Mashu" itself may translate as "two mountains", from the Babylonian for twins.
The "twins", in Semitic mythology, were also often seen as two mountains, one at the
eastern edge of the world (in the lower Zagros), the other at the western edge of the world
(in the Taurus), and one of these seem to have had an Iranian location. Mashu, today, is a
village in the Elburz mountains of Iran. Siduri, the Alewife, lived on the shore, associated
with "the Waters of Death" that Gilgamesh had to cross to reach Utnapishtim.

Gilgamesh is counseled by Manu and is told by him to go to Dilmun.  Ziusudra  "found long
life" or "life of long days") of Shuruppak (legend has Shuruppak as a bunch of
drunks 'sura') is listed in the WB-62 Sumerian king list recension as the last king of Sumer
prior to the deluge. He is subsequently recorded as the hero of the Sumerian flood epic.
He is also mentioned in other ancient literature, including The Death of Gilgamesh[1] and
The Poem of Early Rulers,[2] and a late version of The Instructions of Shuruppak[3] refers
to Ziusudra.[4] Akkadian Atrahasis ("extremely wise") and Utnapishtim ("he found life"), as
well as biblical Noah ("rest") are similar heroes of flood legends of the ancient Near East.

  Tvastar is mentioned in the Matanni treaty, Wikipedia says this establishes Tvastar as
a Proto-Indo-Iranian divinity,  if so then this Rathakara is son of Sukracarya of the Bhrgus
that created nadIvRt mfn. stream-obstructing (Vritra) RV. Tvastar creates Vritra
and creates the weapon that kills him. Tvastar creates Nabu that later became one of the
principal gods in Assyria and Assyrians. Nabu was the god of writing and scribes and was
the keeper of the Tablets of Destiny, in which the fate of humankind was recorded. He was
also sometimes worshiped as a fertility god and as a god of water. Naba-nedathsha
Scythian Iranian ,*Danu apara "river afar" and *Danu nazdya "river near", respectively. In
Vedic religion, Vritra is the first born creator of the universe. He is the visible form of
creativity emerged from the navel of the invisible Viswakarma[1] In Yajurveda purusha
Suktha and in the 10th mandala of the Rigveda his character and attributes are merged
with the concept of Hiranyagharbha/Prajapathy or Brahma . The term, also transliterated
as Tvastr, nominative Tvasta, is the heavenly builder, the maker of divine implements,
especially Indra's Vajra and the guardian of Soma. Tvastar is mentioned 65 times in the
Rgveda[2] and is the former of the bodies of men and animals,' and invoked when desiring
offspring, called garbha-pati or the lord of the womb.Tvastar is also referred to as
Rathakra or the chariot maker and sometimes as Taksa in Rgveda. Surprisingly he is also
inferred to as Indra's father.

In Vedic mythology the Danavas (Danube Sumerian mother of Vitra) were a race
descending from Daksha in Hindu.The Danavas were the sons of Danu, who in turn was a
daughter of Daksha. Danu is connected with the waters of heavens and she is probably
associated with the formless, primordial waters that existed prior to the creation. The
name is connected with the PIE root *danu;any flowing liquid; and is associated with the
river Danube [ from Danapris and Danastius, are presumed from Scythian Iranian ;danu
apara river afar river; and *Danu nazdya- ;river near, respectively.. The Danavas revolted
against the Devtas under the leadership of Bali[1] and others, but were defeated.[2]
Danavas were classified as good and bad Danavas.  Danu meaning the Mother Goddess,
who was also, like Sarasvati in the Rig Veda, a river Goddess. The Celts called
themselves Tuatha De Danaan, while the Germans had a similar name. The Greek
ethnonym 'Danaan' is similarly related, see Mallory & Adams 2012:232
(Encyclopedia of Indo-European Culture).

dAnavapUjita mfn. worshipped by the DñDanu ; m. regent of "'N. of Sukra Var.

The Bible has Ham being excluded because he did not cover his father Manu up when he
became drunk. Asura and Sura being those that accepted the daughter of Varuna Sura
(meda drunk) and those that did not. Here is a common mythology around Meda
it's origins become subjective as to what it means. The origins of the Vinca people I
believe were Sumerian as hundreds of Sumerian loan words in the Hungarian language
and the Danube river.
Name of Sukra , the planet Venus VarBr2S.
asuraguru m. `" teacher of the Asuras "' , the planet Venus (or Sukra) Ka1d.
Inanna was associated with the planet Venus, which at that time was regarded as two
stars, the "morning star" and the "evening star"This is the Mountain Musha as both
morning mountain and evening. There are hymns to Inanna as her astral manifestation. It
also is believed that in many myths about Inanna, including Inanna's Descent to the
Underworld and Inanna and Shukaletuda, her movements correspond with the movements
of Venus in the sky.
     
Why do they let Inanna get raped?  
One story is Inanna and Enlil lived in Dilmun there Enlil rapes her and she gives birth
the the Moon.     In another rape story of Inanna the narrator first goes on to introduce the
reader to Shukaletuda(Sukra), a gardener who is terrible at his job and partially blind
(ekekSaNa m. `" one-eyed "'N. of S3ukra or Venus (the teacher of the Asuras) All of his
plants die, with the exception of one poplar tree. Shukaletuda rapes Inanna under the
poplar tree.

Why does Inanna destroy a mountain in Iran?
This myth depicts Inanna's confrontation with and ultimate destruction of Mount Ebih (Jebel
Makhul, near modern-day Shaikh Ibrahim, Iraq),[28] which has refused to recognize her
superiority.
Why do they have to get resources from Aratta (Indus Valley)for Inanna's temple?
Inanna has a central role in the myth of Enmerkar and the Lord of Aratta.[19] A major
theme in the narrative is the rivalry between the rulers of Aratta and Uruk for the heart of
Inanna. Ultimately, this rivalry results in natural resources coming to Uruk and the invention
of writing.

Nabu (in Biblical Hebrew Nebo נבו) is the Assyrian and Babylonian god of wisdom and
writing, worshipped by Babylonians as the son of Marduk and his consort, Sarpanitum,
and as the grandson of Ea. Nabu's consort was Tashmetum.
sarpaRSi m. `" serpent-R2ishi "'N. of Arbuda AitBr.

Sarpanit (alternately Sarpanitu, Zarpanit, Zarpandit, Zerpanitum, Zerbanitu, or Zirbanit) is a
mother goddess and the consort of the chief god, Marduk. Her name means "the shining
one", and she is sometimes associated with the planet Venus.Assyrian called Enanna
Mulliltu Mula the original.
Manasa is the sister of Vasuki, king of Nāgas (snakes) and wife of sage Jagatkāru
(Jaratkāru).[1] She is also known as Vishahara (the destroyer of poison), Jagadgaurī,
Nityā (eternal) and Padmavati.Her myths emphasize her bad temper and unhappiness,
due to rejection by her father Shiva and her husband, and the hatred of her stepmotherShe
is often called "the one-eyed goddess", as one of her eyes was burnt by her stepmother
Chandi.
ekekSaNa m. `" one-eyed "'N. of S3ukra or Venus (the teacher of the Asuras)

Jagatkaru of the Bhrgu family from Varuna god of the ocean the Matsaya or Manu family.


The next line reads: After the flood swept over, kingship descended from heaven; the
kingship was in Kish. The city of Kish flourished in the Early Dynastic period soon after an
archaeologically attested river flood in Shuruppak (modern Tell Fara, Iraq) and various
other Sumerian cities. This flood has been radiocarbon dated to ca. 2900 BCE.[7]
Polychrome pottery from the Jemdet Nasr period (ca. 3000–2900 BCE) was discovered
immediately below the Shuruppak flood stratum,[8] and the Jemdet Nasr period
immediately preceded the Early Dynastic I period.[
Enlil (Indra) the god of weather or storm god. According to the Sumerian's,
Enlil helped create the humans, but then got tired of their noise and tried to kill
them by sending a flood. A mortal known as Utnapishtim (Manu) survived the
flood through the help of another god, Ea (Vishnu), and he was made immortal
by Enlil after Enlil's initial fury had subsided. In the Sumerian religion, Ninlil (
indrANI)( DNIN.LÍL"lady of the open field" or "Lady of the Wind"), also called
Sud, in Assyrian called Mulliltu, is the consort goddess of Enlil.

In the Sumerian religion Enlil and Ninlil lived in Dilmun or Indra and indrANI his
wife  RV. AV. VS. TS. MBh. &c. lived in DilIpa m. (fr. %{dilI} = modern Delhi [cf.
%{Dilli}] + %{pa} protector?) N. of certain kings (esp. of an ancestor of Rama ,
son of Ansumat and father of Bhagi-ratha) MBh. Hariv. &c.
asamaJja %{as} , or %{-Jjas} , %{As} m. N. of a descendant of Ikshvaku (a son
of Sagara by Kesini and father of Ansumat) MBh. Hariv. &c.  
While Ninlil lived in Dilmun with her family, she conceived a boy, Nanna/Suen,
the future moon god.
jayanta is the name of a daughter of Indra L.m. the moon L.  ; of Rishabha's
wife (received from Indra) BhP. v , 4 , 8 MatsyaP. vl , 26
The Agni Purana, (Sanskrit: अग्नि पुराण, Agni Purāṇa) one of the 18
Mahapuranas, a genre of Hindu religious texts, contains descriptions and
details of various incarnations (avatars) of Vishnu. It also has details account
about Rama, Krishna, Prithvi, and the stars. It has a number of verses dealing
with ritual worship, cosmology and astrology, history, warfare, sections on
grammar and meter, law, medicine, and martial arts. Tradition has it that it was
originally recited by Agni to the sage Vasishta. The Padma
Purana categorizes Agni Purana as a Tamas Purana (Purana of darkness or
ignorance)
Dilīpa in Hindu mythology is said to have been one of the most righteous and
chivalrous emperors that the Solar Dynasty or the Ikshvaku dynasty, had ever
produced. He was childless for a long time. In the matter of begetting an heir,
he took the advice of Vasishta. The sage divined his condition and told him
that, once on the way back to earth after fighting a war on the side of the gods,
Dilipa failed to notice the divine cow Kamadhenu on his way and passed
without paying his respects to her. Thereby he incurred the anger of the cow,
who cursed the king to go childless. To negate the ill-effects of the curse, the
king was advised to worship the divine cow Nandini who was the daughter of
Kamadhenu, and thereby to earn her goodwill.



til below is after the fact.
til [COMPLETE] wr. til; til3 "(to be) complete(d); (to be) old, long-lasting; to
end" Akk. gamāru; labāru;qatû
til [LIVE] wr. til3 "to live; to sit (down); to dwell" Akk. ašābu; balāţu
til [POLE] wr. til "a pole, part of a wooden object"
mu [GROW] wr. mu2; mu2-mu2 "to grow"
The meaning for Til as to live dwell and so forth fits with the Tamil til that exists
as simply as Ti-ti where in Sumerian Til also exists as ti.
 
In the Vedas, the drink and the plant Soma refer to the same entity. Drinking
Soma produces immortality (Amrita, Rigveda 8.48.3). Indra and Agni are
portrayed as consuming Soma in copious quantities. The consumption of
Soma by human beings is well attested in Vedic ritual. The juice so gathered is
filtered through lamb's wool, and mixed with other ingredients (including cow
milk) before it is drunk.
The Dilmun civilization is mentioned first in Sumerian cuneiform clay tablets
dated to the late third millennium BC, found in the temple of goddess Inanna, in
the city of Uruk. The adjective Dilmun is used to describe a type of axe and
one specific official; in addition there are lists of rations of wool issued to
people connected with Dilmun (The juice so gathered is filtered through lamb's
wool).

The type of seal from Dilmun are the Persian Gulf types of circular, stamped
(rather than rolled) seals known from Dilmun, that appear at Lothal in Gujarat,
India, and Failaka. What the commerce consisted of is less known: timber and
precious woods, ivory, lapis lazuli, gold, and luxury goods such as carnelian
and glazed stone beads, pearls from the Persian Gulf, shell and bone inlays,
were among the goods sent to Mesopotamia in exchange for silver, tin, woolen
textiles, olive oil and grains.

  If we use a scientific method for the location of Dilmun we would use those
weights and measures used in Mesopotamia for trade with Dilmun. The
importance of this trade is shown by the fact that the weights and measures
used at Dilmun were in fact identical to those used by the Indus, and were not
those used in Southern Mesopotamia.
It was Nemrod and the story of the tower of babel tryed to make a universal language. Nabu (in Biblical Hebrew
Nebo ) is the Assyrian and Babylonian god of wisdom and writing, worshipped by Babylonians as the son of
Marduk and his consort, Sarpanitum, and as the grandson of Ea. Nabu's consort was Tashmetum probably at the
same time as Marduk shortly after 2000 BC.[6] While Marduk became Babylon's main deity, Nabu resided in
nearby Borsippa in his temple E-zida. He was first called the "scribe and minister of Marduk", later assimilated as
Marduk's beloved son from Sarpanitum. During the Babylonian New Year Festival, the cult statue of Nabu was
transported from Borsippa to Babylon in order to commune with his father Marduk.

Nabu later became one of the principal gods in Assyria and Assyrians addressed many prayers and inscriptions
to Nabu and named children after him. Nabu was the god of writing and scribes and was the keeper of the Tablets
of Destiny, in which the fate of humankind was recorded. He was also sometimes worshiped as a fertility god and
as a god of water.[6]
Nabu is accorded the office of patron of the scribes, taking over from the Sumerian goddess Nisaba {or her
consort Nabha}. His symbols are the clay writing tablet with the writing stylus. He wears a horned cap, and stands
with hands clasped, in the ancient gesture of priesthood. He rides on a winged dragon (mušhuššu, also known as
Sirrush), initially Marduk's.This dragon became Vritra.

The etymology of his name is disputed. It could be derived from the root nb´ for "to call or announce", meaning
something like "He who has called".[7] His power over human existence is immense because Nabu engraves the
destiny of each person, as the gods have decided, on the tablets of sacred record. Thus, He has the power to
increase or diminish, at will, the length of human life.[8][9] Nabu is mentioned in the Nevi'im of the Tanakh as
Nebo in Isaiah 46:1.A statue of Nabu from Calah, erected during the reign of the Assyrian king, Tiglath-pileser III
is on display in the British Museum.In late Babylonian astrology, Nabu was connected with the planet Mercury. As
the god of wisdom and writing, he was equated by the Greeks to either Apollo or Hermes, the latter identified by
the Romans with their own god Mercury.
nediSTha mf(%{A})n. (superl. of %{neda} substituted for %{antika} Pa1n2. 5-3 , 63) the nearest , next , very near
RV. &c. &c. (%{am} ind. next , in the first place ib. ; a1t ind. from the neighbourhood AitBr. Ka1t2h.) ; %{At} ind.
from the neighbourhood AitBr. Ka1t2h.) ; = %{nipuNa} L. ; m. Alangium Hexapetalum L. ; N. of a son of Manu

The Akkadian name, Nabû-kudurri-uṣur, means "O god Nabu, preserve/defend my firstborn son". Nabu, son of the god Marduk,
is the Babylonian deity

nediSThatama (%{ne4d-}) mfn. the nearest of all RV. ; (%{Am}) ind. S3Br. 7 nediSThin mfn. very near , very
nearly related Ta1n2d2Br. S3rS.
nAbha ifc. (mfn.) = %{nAbhi} , nave , navel , central point (cf. %{abja-nAbha} , %{vajra-n-} , %{su-n-} &c.) ; m. N. of S3iva MBh. ;
of a son of S3ruta and father of Sindhudvi1pa BhP.  
44 nAbhi f. (prob. fr. 1. %{nabh} , `" to burst asunder or into a hole "' ; ifc. f. %{i} or %{I} Va1m. v , 49) the navel (also nñnavel-
string cf. %{-kRntana}) , a navel-like cavity RV. &c. &c. (in later
language also m. and %{-bhI} f.) ; the nave of a wheel ib. (also m. L. , and %{-bhI} f.) ; centre , central point , pñpoint of junction
or of departure , home , origin , esp. common oñorigin , affinity
, relationship ; a near relation or friend ib. (m. L.) ; musk: (= %{mRra-n-}) L. ; m. or f. musk-deer Megh. 53 (?) BhP. ; m. a chief
(= central point) of (gen.) Ragh. xviii , 19 (cf. %{maNDala-nAbhi-
tA}) ; a sovereign or lord paramount (= %{mukhya-rAj}) L. ; a Kshatriya L. ; N. of a grandson of Priya-vrata (son of Agnidhra and
father of R2ishabha) Pur. ; of the father of R2ishabha (first
Arhat of the present Avasarpin2i) L. [Cf. Angl. Sax. {nafu} , {nafela} ; Germ. {naba} , {Nabe} , {nabolo} , {Nabel} ; Eng. {nave} ,
{navel}.]
45 nAbhicakra n. (magical) navel-circle Cat.
46 nAbhijAta mfn. (for 1. see 2. %{na4}) , sprung from a navel Vcar. (v.l.)
47 nAbhika ifc. (mfn.) = %{nAbhi} , navel Hcat. ; nave of a wheel MBh. ; (%{A4}) f. a navel-like cavity S3Br. ; Achyranthes
Atropurpurea L.