Sanskrit dictionary has the constellation Aquila named Saravana, same name as the Vedic month of
July-August.The Indus employed another system much like what we call our zodic calendar, with 12 constellations divided
through our 360 degree view of the heavens. Dhan the Archer, Sanskrit horiscope word for the constellation Sagittarius. I
have only found two horiscope constellations. The heart shaped sign below, I found was used as the sound du as in Du-Du
Danishtha a festaval and date. On the seal below Danishtha is spelt first with the constellation for Dan the archer and then
the eight dashes sign. Eight is spelt Ashtha in Sanskrit, thus Dan+Ashtha=Danishtha ( Guni is where two sounds are
changed when becoming one, here there is no Guni sign or no need for a modifier).  In the seal below the du sign is
repeated and than the signs for Danishtha. Du in Sanskrit means the love of daughters, this was the only spelling of a
Nakshatra that did not employ the sign for it's constellation some where in it?   In the Sumerian seal we find the same
sequence where the heart sign means Du in the Sumerian writing. The last part of the seal is the constellation Mrigasiris
where Mriga means any four legged animal.
        


               The {vac} glyph below (looks like a square box with line above it "bucket") is a vriant of the kutila glyph that was found
on a tin ingot (without the lines in it's center).  Early on in the amalgamation that created the Sanskrit language in the Indus region
the word for tin: kutila became = %{tagara} a plant that produces a hair fragrance and %{vakra} curved and or curly (like hair)
and like kutila, vakra means the retrograde motion of a planet.  The association of ran:ku lipuid measure and the kutila glyph being
the suffix 'ku' in the what is now Santali language (Santali ran:ku = tin and ran:ku = adultrey fornication (Te.lex)). I then started
seeing the same sequence on other seals but backwards and with a guna modifier.  The script needed a suffix ra to pronounce
vakra (kutila = %{vakra}).  The way I found both the Guru and kutila glyphs was through Gurubha = Brihaspati's constellation;
Aquarius (Bhadrapata).  Brihaspati Means "lord of prayer and devotion" and "lord of eloquence of speech"  thus vac to speak,
speech, voice. Then seeing vac with the sapta glyph below vacaspati = "lord of voice or speech" Brihaspati the planet Jupitar. All
these associations point to the words for Tin as having an early importance in the Sanskrit lexicon.  As Dr. Srinivasan
Kalyanaraman notes; "if the underlying languuage is of the Indic family of Bharatiya languages (that is from the ancient Melukkca or
mleccha region), a suprising result emerges.  The underlying lexeme is ran:ku connotes: liquid measure, antelope and also "tin".   
Vakrakhya and kutila mean tin and so does jyestha ("best in speech" and the 16 lunar mansion,  sacred to Indra)
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