Wikipedia, the CIA and the U.S. State Department are the principal sources for a majority of people searching for information about India on the Web.
Fractal patterns have no beginning and end. The whole exists in parts and a part exists in the whole. The universe is in you and you are in the universe.
Under one cosmic theory, we reside on a gigantic hologram.
The most abundant fundamental particles are paradoxically the most elusive.
The Big Bang is bound to happen again and again creating new universes and recycling old ones.
Our ceaseless search for other worlds centers on exoplanets, some of which might be tuned for life similar to our own.
We may be the creators we have been searching for.
What we observe may just be the tip of an iceberg.
We know the least about the first force we mastered.
As scientific tools falter in predicting rain patterns, Indian scientists turn to the Vedas and traditional knowledge for some fine tuning.
We know almost nothing about 95 percent of our universe.
India’s Traditional Knowledge Digital Library believes it has found the silver bullet in the biopiracy wars. Critics say it is aiming at the wrong targets.
Dr V. K. Gupta, Director of the Traditional Knowledge Digital Library, explains why the Indian approach to biopiracy has been so effective.
What we see comprises just 10 percent of our universe. We know nothing of the remaining 90 percent, except that it exercises gravitational pull on observable objects.
Is time real, a fundamental quality of the universe, or just an illusion?
Don't trust what you see in the heavens.
The phenomenon that spooked Albert Einstein.
Can you imagine antiworlds and antipeople out there?
Radical, new cosmological theories of multiverses, oscillating universe and the Big Bang have eerie parallels in Vedic cosmology.
Rather than creating new products that would require companies to change or alter their way of operating, all these companies do the same thing at much lower costs.
Notebook computers are taking off in India.
The software product segment constitutes under 3 percent of India's $52 billion IT sector. But that may be about to change.
Indians carve out a space in the new media frontier.
How Facebook Gave Birth To An Industry.
Hemanshu Nigam, MySpace's chief security officer, on policing the world's largest community.
How India became the world's computer capital.
Call center workers are the new slave laborers of the 21st century.