There may be an argument that why do we switch back to Sanskrut if we have plenty of development already in other language being used for computing. The first and simple reason is because Sanskrut is simple to learn.


At the same time, humankind has fallen far behind the advancements in technology. The precarious state of political and ecological imbalance that we are now experiencing is an obvious sign of the power of technology far exceeding the power of human beings to be in control of it. It could easily be argued that we have fallen far behind the advancements in technology simply because the languages we use for daily communication do not help us to make the distinctions required to be in balance with the technology that has taken over our lives.


The linguistic perfection of Sanskrut offers only a partial explanation for its sustained presence in the world for at least 3,000 years. High precision in and of itself is of limited scope; like mathematics, it generally excites the brain, but not the heart. Like music, however, Sanskrit has the power to uplift the heart. It's conceivable that for a few rare and inspired geniuses, mathematics can reach the point of becoming music or music, mathematics.


The extraordinary thing is that it offers direct accessibility to anyone to that elevated plane where the two mathematics and music, brain and heart, analytical and intuitive, scientific and spiritual become one. Great discoveries occur, whether through mathematics or music or Sanskrut, not by the calculations or manipulations of the human mind, but where the living language is expressed and heard in a state of joy and communion with the natural laws of existence.