Recently, the theory of paleocontact has been asserting itself louder and louder: there is more and more evidence that high technologies once already existed on our planet. Scientists come to the conclusion that the objects depicted in ancient frescoes or rock paintings are actually spaceships or airplanes.
Vajras are one of such mysterious objects of the past – strange products that have survived to this day in their original form, unlike many evidence of paleocontact that disappeared over the millennia.
This weapon was present in Assyrian cultures, and Byzantine cultures, among the Sumerians, as well as in the ancient Indian epic. Vajra is made of metal, since it is metal that can be a conductor.
Some archaeological finds suggest that our distant ancestors fought not only with swords and arrows. Why are the ruins of the capital of the Hittite state, the city of Hatgusas, fused to a greater extent than it happens during a fire? Why are there traces of some strange melting on the granite walls of the Irish fortresses of Dundalk and Ecos?
The reasons for such melting are still a mystery, and attempts at a ”huge lightning” explanation look unconvincing. Perhaps we should pay attention to the numerous references in world folklore to “unusual”, “heavenly”, “super powerful” weapons? Perhaps the most interesting and systematized information of this kind is found in ancient Indian literature.
Here, for example, is how the Mahabharata describes the use of the weapons of the brahmashiras:
… Then Rama shot an arrow of non-defensive force,
Terrible, bringing death …
Instantly launched by Rama, a far-flying arrow…
I lit that mighty Rakshasa with a great flame.
A pair of horses, a chariot,
He was completely engulfed in fire …
And disintegrated into five basic natures…
His bones, meat and blood no longer held,
Burnt their weapons … So that the ashes were not visible.
It doesn’t even require a “nuclear” interpretation. For those who are familiar with the action of napalm, such a description does not seem surreal. But – napalm in ancient India?
There are various types of weapons mentioned in the Mahabharata, including the super-powerful brahmadanda and brahmashiras, which were clearly radioactive: they killed fetuses in women and affected people for several generations. But we will consider only one type of weapon – the so-called vajra.
Vajra in Sanskrit has several meanings: “thunderbolt” and “diamond”. In Tibet, it is called dorje, in Japan – kongose, in China – jin-ganshi, in Mongolia – ochir. It is an important ritual item in Hinduism, Buddhism and Jainism. Vajra is a cult symbol, like a cross for Christians or a crescent for Muslims. Until now, the vajra is used in various rituals, and the Buddha is often depicted with it in his hands. There is a direction of Buddhism called Vajrayana (moreover, the Buddha himself is called Vajrasatgva in it). In yoga, there is a posture called vajrasana, the meaning of which is to make the body strong, like a diamond.
In Indian mythology, the vajra is the powerful weapon of the god Indra, which can kill without a miss. At the same time, like a diamond, it is safe and sound in any situation: it destroys everything, but not a single scratch remains on it.
Note that the god Indra is the main god in Hindu mythology, the head of all gods, the god of thunder and lightning, “the king of the universe.” He crushes and breaks fortresses, and besides, with the help of the vajra, he is able to command the weather, as well as change the course of rivers and blow up rocks.
Vajra in various descriptions is accompanied by epithets: copper, gold, iron, strong, as from stone or rock. It has four or a hundred corners, a thousand teeth, sometimes it is in the form of a disk, but more often it is cruciform, in the form of a crossed beam of lightning.
Images of vajras are found on the most ancient monuments of India. But the most interesting thing is that such items appear as attributes of the gods in the cultural monuments of other countries.
For example, Zeus in ancient Greek frescoes clearly holds a vajra in his hands. And we remember that the Thunderer possessed a powerful weapon that could throw lightning, and in addition, he knew how to control the weather. This means that this mysterious weapon in ancient times was available in different parts of the planet.
However, vajras are widely represented in our time. As already mentioned, this is a cult item for Eastern religions, and therefore it is produced today, moreover, according to ancient images and canons. Moreover, there are several vajras left from ancient times. For example, in Nepal there is a temple complex of Boudhanath built in the 6th century AD. In the center of the complex stands the so-called Buddhist stupa (by the way, another mysterious religious building that most of all resembles a spaceship is a regular hemisphere with a top). There is a huge vajra nearby, which is the object of worship of many pilgrims.
Moreover, local monks claim that the gods used this vajra as a tool: they cut stones, made blocks for the construction of temples and other huge structures.
Paranormal researchers believe that vajras begin to work after they are “activated” with the help of a secret mantra, which is kept by the ministers of the ancient religions of the East. However, so far no one has managed to make the mysterious weapons of the past work. However, the famous Nikola Tesla back in 1896 created his mysterious resonant generator (Tesla coil), which works without any mantras and, creating a voltage of several million volts, literally throws lightning. So you can put forward a version that the vajra is also a resonant generator, which had a very high power.
It is believed that vajras are associated with torsion fields. This term was introduced in 1922 by the French scientist Élie Cartan – he designated with it a hypothetical physical field, which is formed by the torsion of space. Later, the theory of torsion fields became the most controversial issue in physics. And its official non-recognition is largely due to the fact that “torsion people” claim that a person and his thoughts can generate and control torsion fields.
If the vajra is the weapon of the ancient gods, who were far ahead of us in terms of the level of technological development (after all, they flew from distant planets, which is not yet available to us), then it turns out that these mysterious gods knew how to control torsion fields (remember the secret eastern mantra).
By the way, the schemes of torsion fields of an elementary particle surprisingly resemble a vajra in their construction.
Maybe someday someone will be able to activate the vajra. Until our society is ready for this, it is terrible to imagine what will happen if such a formidable weapon falls into the hands of a morally unscrupulous person. Indeed, in the same Mahabharata, the ancient gods warned:
Arjuna, Arjuna, don’t use the wondrous weapons!
‘Cause you can never use it aimlessly
And they should not hit the target without extreme need …
When this weapon is abused, great misfortunes can happen! ..
Perhaps, until mankind has learned to live peacefully and do without military conflicts, it is too early to talk about controlling the weapons of the gods, which can cause “great disasters.”
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