Indus Isa root to
the word Asva
Horse
Link to the
page with
Revita that
formed the
linear B;  
're','ru' and
'ne'. The sign
're' was a
sign
employed in
the indus
script it was
clearly the
center of the
sign Revita.
The Indus sign for Ashadha is the
pyramid the word means eight.
The Indus variations start with the
pyramid divided into eight parts,
than the center line is taken away
like the one to the right in black.
This sign and Isa that is the root of
the word asva  meaning horse
have exchanged parts like the
center of the sign 'sha' that
became 'si' and the three other
signs  'e' 'ti' 'pi'  have adopted the
Isa curve instead of the strait lines.
The symbol isa is above. The
arms of the sign 'me' were taken
from the Indus sign 'cha' in
chandra the moon it is half the
sign, expressed prefix for mother.
 The letter d daleth to your left
is from dhu in Medhu ('de'
Linear B above). The sign for h
is from the Indus hasta sign
meaning hand, the M from the
M-agha sign, the letter r from
ratha the chariot (ra above), the
letter t from Pa-Ti, the
Phoenician P is half the heart
from the du in Sanskrit, the
letters 'A' 'z' and s  from
A-s-hadha, B from B-rit, the q
from early Mycenaean  i-qo
meaning horse isa Sanskrit root
to Asvsa horse and a vowel
mixing with the stem from
A-shadha, the L from luna to
reap and roll one of the early
words for the moon, the 'g' is a
sign I couold not decipher but I
know the sign comes from the
Indus constellation of Pegusus
the capital G is from the Guni
sign (link to the g and gha page
below)
the sign
Sapta
means #7
the seven
stars to
make the
sign, same
as the
Cypriot
'se'
  the 'ma' appears to
mix the 'path' signs
vowel with sign for
Magha
                           I found the Indus script to be a partly whole word (hieroglyphic) and partly syllabic system
(logosyllabic) with a modifer. The gramatical rules of the modifer are based on the Sanskrit Guni system. The first time
in history a gramatical Logosyllabic system was employed was in the mid-second millennim in the Hittiti Empire with the
Luwian hieroglyphic script. The script was a fully syllabary of the earlest possible date. Thus one of the first recorded
Indo-European languages of history appears with a fully developed script. I found the Indus script was used publicly
only for a dating system all other writing's of any length on walls or durable goods was religiously prohibited. The
marker of text's of length on durable goods of every premodern civilization with a written script is absent in the Indus
culture. Ironically, some of the ancient world's 'most' richest finds of this type show up again in northwest south Asia -
most dramatically in the thousands of rock and cliff inscriptions from post-Indus times, written in at least ten languages
or scripts, found in the passes of the upper Indus Valley linking South Asia to China through one branch of the
so-called Silk Road. Thus the link to the right that shows a relationship between the Indus and China's early script
proves the Indus had a script. The reason behind the prohibition of writting can be found with the eighth Vedic prophet
Manu, in the "Laws of Manu" he expressed that; it is by force that a person reads and writes (unnatural) thus it is by
force a person is taught, Manu forbad this forcing upon the people. Around 2500 BCE Indic scribes unviel a fully
developed script (there was no evolution in the script throughout the Indus piriod) that was made from the names of
their constellations, these  include three signs named after Manu.
Tu-ka-te  is the first linear B spelling of daughter.