Paka, Pāka, Pakā: 30 definitions
Paka means something in Buddhism, Pali, Hinduism, Sanskrit, Jainism, Prakrit, Marathi, Hindi, biology, Tamil. If you want to know the exact meaning, history, etymology or English translation of this term then check out the descriptions on this page. Add your comment or reference to a book if you want to contribute to this summary article.
Alternative spellings of this word include Paak.
Rasashastra (chemistry and alchemy)Source: Wisdom Library: Rasa-śāstra
Pāka (पाक):—Another name for Haṃsapāda, which is a variety of Hiṅgūla (‘cinnabar’), a medicinal and alchemical drug, according to the Rasaprakāśasudhākara: a 13th century Sanskrit book on Indian alchemy, or, Rasaśāstra.
Rasashastra (रसशास्त्र, rasaśāstra) is an important branch of Ayurveda, specialising in chemical interactions with herbs, metals and minerals. Some texts combine yogic and tantric practices with various alchemical operations. The ultimate goal of Rasashastra is not only to preserve and prolong life, but also to bestow wealth upon humankind.
Ayurveda (science of life)Source: eJournal of Indian Medicine: A Case of Contact with Spider Venom
The term, “inflammation” (pāka) should be used with caution, because the concept of inflammation in Āyurveda is similar, but not the same as the preliminary concept of local acute inflammation in historical Western medicine. For example, the main four signs of inflammation (redness, swelling, heat and pain). In Āyurveda, inflammation (pāka) is regarded as one of the actions of pitta.Source: gurumukhi.ru: Ayurveda glossary of terms
1) Pāka (पाक):—1. Digestion; transformation of substances with the help of agni i. e. digestive & metabolic enzymes. 2. Suppuration 3. Ripening 4. Cooking
2) [pākaḥ] Suppuration
Āyurveda (आयुर्वेद, ayurveda) is a branch of Indian science dealing with medicine, herbalism, taxology, anatomy, surgery, alchemy and related topics. Traditional practice of Āyurveda in ancient India dates back to at least the first millenium BC. Literature is commonly written in Sanskrit using various poetic metres.
Purana and Itihasa (epic history)Source: archive.org: Puranic Encyclopedia
Pāka (पाक).—A mighty asura. Once this asura gathered a big army and went to fight against Indra. A grim battle which lasted for several days took place in which the asura army was destroyed and Pāka killed. Indra got thenceforth the name Pākaśāsana. (Chapter 70, Vāyu Purāṇa).Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: The Purana Index
Pāka (पाक).—An Asura; resisted Indra and Mātali in Devāsura war and was slain.*
- * Bhāgavata-purāṇa VII. 2. 4; VIII. 11. 19, 22 and 28.
The Purana (पुराण, purāṇas) refers to Sanskrit literature preserving ancient India’s vast cultural history, including historical legends, religious ceremonies, various arts and sciences. The eighteen mahapuranas total over 400,000 shlokas (metrical couplets) and date to at least several centuries BCE.
Nyaya (school of philosophy)Source: Shodhganga: A study of Nyāya-vaiśeṣika categories
Pāka (पाक, “ripening”).—Annaṃbhaṭṭa says that pāka means conjunction with fire or heat. By this conjunction, colour etc. are changed and new colour etc. are produced. This change of colour, taste, Smell, and touch through the conjunction of fire is found in earth alone. Colour etc. do not change in water etc. even if it is heated in a hundred ways. Nyāyavodhinī defines pāka as found thus: “vijātīyatejaḥ saṃyogaḥ”. This means conjunction of external heat which brings about a change of colour etc. It is of different kinds according to the effects. Sometimes only clour is changed as in the case of baked jar. In some cases colour, smell and taste are changed as in an artificially ripened mango.
There is a sharp distinction between the Naiyāyikas and the Vaiśeṣikas regarding the process of change of colour etc. The Vaiśeṣikas are called pīlupākavādins, while the Naiyāyikas are piṭharapākavādins. The Vaiśeṣikas are so called because they maintain that change of colour etc. through the action of fire takes place only in atoms. [...] The Naiyāyikas on the other hand holds that changed through the action of fire can take place even in aggregates like dyad etc.
Nyaya (न्याय, nyaya) refers to a school of Hindu philosophy (astika), drawing its subject-matter from the Upanishads. The Nyaya philosophy is known for its theories on logic, methodology and epistemology, however, it is closely related with Vaisheshika in terms of metaphysics.
Shaktism (Shakta philosophy)Source: Google Books: Manthanabhairavatantram
1) Pāka (पाक) refers to “digestion”, according to Śitikaṇṭha’s Mahānayaprakāśa.—If (consciousness) abides in the Point (bindu) one can drink the nectar of the Moon located above. It is the light of the Abode of the Moon. Achieve repose by the unfolding of the microcosm (aṇḍa-vikāsa). This is the unique and special (quality) of the light of the Abode of the Sun. The digestion (of multiplicity) is the power of the gastric fire of the navel because, even though (this) Fire pervades the entire body, the Violent digestion (haṭha-pāka) of diversity takes place in the belly.
2) Pāka (पाक) refers to the “maturity” (of impurities), according to the Ambāmatasaṃhitā verse 5.94-95.—Accordingly, “She abides in the beginning in (the energies that) have been gathered together within a subtle measure (of energy), like a grain of wheat. That energy which moves in a slant and, tranquil, breaks through the condition of the mind as (she) matures impurities by means of knowledge [i.e., jñāna-pāka—malānāṃ jñānapākena tena], is Mālinī in the Kula”.
Shakta (शाक्त, śākta) or Shaktism (śāktism) represents a tradition of Hinduism where the Goddess (Devi) is revered and worshipped. Shakta literature includes a range of scriptures, including various Agamas and Tantras, although its roots may be traced back to the Vedas.
Yoga (school of philosophy)Source: academia.edu: Meaning of haṭha in Early Haṭhayoga
Pāka (पाक) refers to “combustion”.—In contrasting tranquility (śānti) with haṭhapāka, the commentator, Jayaratha, describes tranquility as a “process of pleasant combustion” (madhura-pāka-krama). When the Guru has been propitiated, the “tranquil” methods of initiation (dīkṣāsādhana) and devotion to a religious practice (anuṣṭhāniṣṭhatā) will bring about transcendence (atyaya) at the time of death. However, haṭhapāka is a sudden and violent process that burns up all things (bhāva) in the fire of intelligence. It destroys duality and is likened by Abhinavagupta to the enjoyment (rasa) of devouring enough (alaṅgrāsa). The commentator notes that haṭhapāka is a forceful action (balātkāreṇa) that transgresses the normal order (kramavyatikramarūpa) and, as noted earlier, this connotation of haṭha is implicit in Haṭhayoga’s effect of raising the downward-moving breath (apāna) and the normally dormant Kuṇḍalinī.Source: ORA: Amanaska (king of all yogas): A Critical Edition and Annotated Translation by Jason Birch
Pāka (पाक) refers to “cooked (food)”, according to the the Amanaska Yoga treatise dealing with meditation, absorption, yogic powers and liberation.—Accordingly, as Īśvara says to Vāmadeva: “[...] Those said to be learned in comprehending the teachings of [the fourteen branches of Brahmanical] learning, [but] do not know the highest reality of the self, are just like the ladle [which does not know] the taste of cooked food (pāka-rasa). [...]”.
Yoga is originally considered a branch of Hindu philosophy (astika), but both ancient and modern Yoga combine the physical, mental and spiritual. Yoga teaches various physical techniques also known as āsanas (postures), used for various purposes (eg., meditation, contemplation, relaxation).
Jyotisha (astronomy and astrology)Source: Wisdom Library: Brihat Samhita by Varahamihira
pāka (शमीजाति ) refers to the “ripening of crops”, according to the Bṛhatsaṃhitā (chapter 8), an encyclopedic Sanskrit work written by Varāhamihira mainly focusing on the science of ancient Indian astronomy astronomy (Jyotiṣa).—Accordingly, “The years of Jupiter (bṛhaspati) take their names from the several Nakṣatras in which he reappears after his conjunction with the Sun; and these names are identical with the names of the lunar months. [...] In the Śrāvaṇa year of Jupiter, mankind will be happy and crops will thrive and ripen well [i.e., pāka]; wicked men and impostors will suffer with their followers”
Jyotisha (ज्योतिष, jyotiṣa or jyotish) refers to ‘astronomy’ or “Vedic astrology” and represents the fifth of the six Vedangas (additional sciences to be studied along with the Vedas). Jyotisha concerns itself with the study and prediction of the movements of celestial bodies, in order to calculate the auspicious time for rituals and ceremonies.
Shaivism (Shaiva philosophy)Source: Brill: Śaivism and the Tantric Traditions
Pāka (पाक) refers to “children”, according to the Jayadrathayāmala, Ṣaṭka 1 verse 13.3–18::—Accordingly, “[...] [And], O Goddess, [the Śivadharmadīkṣā] has two forms: in Śaiva scriptures the division of initiation is called that without the seed and that with the seed. The Ācārya performs the [initiation] which contains the duty to perform post-initiatory rites purified for children (pāka), imbeciles, those whose limbs suffered trauma, deaf people, women, people who are suffering from chronic illness and kings and renouncers who are extremely devoted [to Śiva]; this [initiation] is the nirbījā. [...]”.
Shaiva (शैव, śaiva) or Shaivism (śaivism) represents a tradition of Hinduism worshiping Shiva as the supreme being. Closely related to Shaktism, Shaiva literature includes a range of scriptures, including Tantras, while the root of this tradition may be traced back to the ancient Vedas.
Vastushastra (architecture)Source: Brill: Śaivism and the Tantric Traditions (architecture)
Pāka (पाक) refers to a “kitchen”, according to the Mohacūrottara (verse 4.234-243).—Accordingly, [while describing the construction of the maṭha]—“[...] The installation of the houses is according to the wishes [of the patron]. There should be a [door for] entry and exit to the north. [The houses] may have one, two, or three floors, or as is pleasing. Externally, [the building] is surrounded by a long hall. In the eastern side of the building is the place for worship. One should install the kitchen and so forth as appropriate (pāka—pākādigṛhavinyāsaṃ). [...]”.
Vastushastra (वास्तुशास्त्र, vāstuśāstra) refers to the ancient Indian science (shastra) of architecture (vastu), dealing with topics such architecture, sculpture, town-building, fort building and various other constructions. Vastu also deals with the philosophy of the architectural relation with the cosmic universe.
Tibetan Buddhism (Vajrayana or tantric Buddhism)Source: Brill: Śaivism and the Tantric Traditions (tantric Buddhism)
Pāka (पाक) (Cf. Paripāka) refers to the “blooming” (of a lotus), according to Vāgīśvarakīrti’s Tattvaratnāvaloka verse 17.—Accordingly, “Cleansed by the oozing of the seed (i.e. semen) from the thunderbolt (i.e.the officiant’s penis) growing as a sprout born from a purified lotus (i.e. the consecrated vulva of the consort), the crop that is the fourth [state of consciousness] comes to full bloom (paripāka); [although] the Fourth [Initiation] is manifest, it is hidden even from the wise”.
Tibetan Buddhism includes schools such as Nyingma, Kadampa, Kagyu and Gelug. Their primary canon of literature is divided in two broad categories: The Kangyur, which consists of Buddha’s words, and the Tengyur, which includes commentaries from various sources. Esotericism and tantra techniques (vajrayāna) are collected indepently.
General definition (in Jainism)Source: The University of Sydney: A study of the Twelve Reflections
Pāka (पाक) refers to the “ripening” (of fruit), according to the 11th century Jñānārṇava, a treatise on Jain Yoga in roughly 2200 Sanskrit verses composed by Śubhacandra.—Accordingly, “Just as fruits of a tree ripen (pāka) of their own accord and from [different] means so in this world [the ripening] of karmas is to be understood as [being] of its own accord in the form of [different] means. Also, as gold with impurities becomes pure through fire, in like manner this living soul, being heated by the fire of asceticism, [becomes pure]”.
Jainism is an Indian religion of Dharma whose doctrine revolves around harmlessness (ahimsa) towards every living being. The two major branches (Digambara and Svetambara) of Jainism stimulate self-control (or, shramana, ‘self-reliance’) and spiritual development through a path of peace for the soul to progess to the ultimate goal.
Biology (plants and animals)Source: Google Books: CRC World Dictionary (Regional names)
1) Paka in Hawaii is the name of a plant defined with Nicotiana glauca in various botanical sources. This page contains potential references in Ayurveda, modern medicine, and other folk traditions or local practices It has the synonym Siphaulax glabra (Graham) Raf. (among others).
2) Paka is also identified with Nicotiana tabacum It has the synonym Nicotiana mexicana Schltdl. (etc.).
Example references for further research on medicinal uses or toxicity (see latin names for full list):
· Journal of Cytology and Genetics (1978)
· Protoplasma (1984)
· Chromosoma (1972)
· Chromosoma (1980)
· Boletin del Museo de Ciencias Naturales (1925)
· Toxicants of Plant Origin.
If you are looking for specific details regarding Paka, for example side effects, chemical composition, extract dosage, diet and recipes, pregnancy safety, health benefits, have a look at these references.
This sections includes definitions from the five kingdoms of living things: Animals, Plants, Fungi, Protists and Monera. It will include both the official binomial nomenclature (scientific names usually in Latin) as well as regional spellings and variants.
Languages of India and abroad
Pali-English dictionarySource: BuddhaSasana: Concise Pali-English Dictionary
pāka : (adj.) cooking; that which is cooked; ripening.Source: Sutta: The Pali Text Society's Pali-English Dictionary
Pāka, (Vedic pāka, see pacati) that which is cooked, cooking, quantity cooked J. VI, 161 (tīhi pākehi pacitvā); VvA. 186. Esp. in foll. combination tela° “oil cooking, ” an oil decoction Vin. II, 105; thāli° a th. full of cooking J. I, 186; doṇa° a d. full S. I, 81; DhA. II, 8; sosāna° Dhātumañjūsā 132 (under kaṭh). On pāka in applied meaning of “effect, result” see Cpd. 883.—As nt. in stanza “pākaṃ pākassa paccayo; apākaṃ avipākassa” at VbhA. 175.—Cp. vi°.
—tela an oil concoction or mixture, used for rubbing the body; usually given with its price worth 100 or 1, 000 pieces, e.g. sata° J. II, 397; V, 376; VvA. 68= DhA. III, 311; sahassa° J. III, 372.—vaṭṭa subsistence, livelihood, maintenance Mhvs 35, 120; DhA. II, 29; VvA. 220.—haṃsa a species of water bird J. V, 356; VI, 539; SnA 277. (Page 449)
Pali is the language of the Tipiṭaka, which is the sacred canon of Theravāda Buddhism and contains much of the Buddha’s speech. Closeley related to Sanskrit, both languages are used interchangeably between religions.
Marathi-English dictionarySource: DDSA: The Molesworth Marathi and English Dictionary
pāka (पाक).—m (S) Dressing, cooking, preparing by fire: also ripening (as of fruits in straw). 2 Maturity, state of ripeness or readiness natural or artificial. 3 Concoction in the stomach, digestion. 4 Suppuration. 5 Decoction or the product of it, a decoction (as of medicinal herbs). 6 Sugar boiled in preparation for conserves or sweetmeats, syrup. 7 Dressed food, victuals, viands. 8 fig. Elaborateness, ornateness, exquisitely wrought state (as of a poem). Ex. kālidāsācyā kāvyācā pākaca nirāḷā. Also well concocted or concerted state (of a counsel or scheme).
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pāka (पाक).—a ( P) Pure, clean, free from defilement. Ex. lāvalī rākha āṇi jhālī pāka. 2 fig. Pure of heart; free from malice or guile.Source: DDSA: The Aryabhusan school dictionary, Marathi-English
pāka (पाक).—m Dressing, cooking. Maturity. Digestion. Suppuration. Decoction (as of medicinal herbs). Sugar boiled in preparation for conserves or sweet-meats, syrup. Dressed food, victuals. Fig. Elaborateness, exquisitely wrought state (as of a poem).
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pāka (पाक).—a Pure, clean. Free from malice or guile.
Marathi is an Indo-European language having over 70 million native speakers people in (predominantly) Maharashtra India. Marathi, like many other Indo-Aryan languages, evolved from early forms of Prakrit, which itself is a subset of Sanskrit, one of the most ancient languages of the world.
Sanskrit dictionarySource: DDSA: The practical Sanskrit-English dictionary
3) Of perfected or matured intellect.
4) Ved. Very young.
5) Simple, genuine.
6) Honest, sincere.
1) Cooking, dressing, baking, boiling.
2) Burning, (as bricks), baking; पुनः पाकेन मृन्मयम् (punaḥ pākena mṛnmayam) (śuddhyati) Ms. 5.122; Y.1.187; एक एवायमर्थः पाको नाम । तस्यार्थान्तरे वैरूप्यं भवति । अन्यथालक्षण ओदनस्य पाकः अन्यथालक्षणो गुडस्य (eka evāyamarthaḥ pāko nāma | tasyārthāntare vairūpyaṃ bhavati | anyathālakṣaṇa odanasya pākaḥ anyathālakṣaṇo guḍasya) | ŚB. on Manusmṛti 7.2.2.
3) Digestion (as of food); रूपं चक्षुस्तथा पाकस्त्रिविधं तेज उच्यते (rūpaṃ cakṣustathā pākastrividhaṃ teja ucyate) Mahābhārata (Bombay) 12.194.1.
4) Ripeness; ओषध्यः फलपाकान्ताः (oṣadhyaḥ phalapākāntāḥ) Manusmṛti 1.46; फलमभिमुखपाकं राज- जम्बूद्रुमस्य (phalamabhimukhapākaṃ rāja- jambūdrumasya) V.4.27; Mālatīmādhava (Bombay) 9.31.
5) Maturity, full or perfect development; धी°, मति° (dhī°, mati°)
6) Completion, accomplishment, fulfilment; युयोज पाकाभिमुखैर्भृत्यान् विज्ञापनाफलैः (yuyoja pākābhimukhairbhṛtyān vijñāpanāphalaiḥ) R.17.4.
7) Result, consequence, fruit, fruition (fig. also); आशीर्भिरेधयामासुः पुरः पाकाभिरम्बिकाम् (āśīrbhiredhayāmāsuḥ puraḥ pākābhirambikām) Kumārasambhava 6.9; पाकाभिमुखस्य दैवस्य (pākābhimukhasya daivasya) Uttararāmacarita 7.4; Mv.4.14.
8) Development of the consequences of acts done.
9) Grain, corn, नीवारपाकादि (nīvārapākādi) R.5.9. (d>pacyate iti pākaḥ dhānyam).
1) Ripeness; suppuration (as of a boil).
11) Greyness of hair caused by old age.
12) A domestic fire.
13) An owl.
14) A child, young one.
15) Name of a demon killed by Indra.
16) An abscess, ulcer.
17) A vessel, cookingutensil.
18) General fear and panic such as causes a revolution or some national calamity.
19) The subversion of a country.
2) Inflammation, suppuration.Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Shabda-Sagara Sanskrit-English Dictionary
(-kaḥ) 1. Maturity, natural or artificial, as the state of being cooked or ripened. 2. Cooking, baking, boiling, dressing food. 3. A vessel in which any thing is dressed, a saucepan, a boiler, &c. 4. Digestion, assimilation of food. 5. Suppuration, ripeness of a boil. 6. Greyness of the hair. 7. General panic, or the subversion of a country. 8. Fear. 9. An owl. 10. The name of a demon. 11. Completion. 12. The consequence of an act done. 13. Domestic fire. 14. Grain, corn. 15. Fruit, fruition. mf.
(-kaḥ-kā) The young of animals. E. pac to be or become ripe, aff. bhāve-ghañ; or pā to nourish, Unadi aff. kan.Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Benfey Sanskrit-English Dictionary
Pāka (पाक).—i. e. pac + a, m. 1. Cooking, baking, Mahābhārata 3, 15551. 2. Food, [Mānavadharmaśāstra] 3, 104. 3. Burning (as pots, bricks), 5, 122. 4. Digestion. 5. Ripening, maturing, [Vikramorvaśī, (ed. Bollensen.)] [distich] 90. 6. The appearance of the consequences, e. g. of an action, [Pañcatantra] 129, 13. 7. Fulfilling, accomplishment. 8. Inflammation. 9. The name of a demon.Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Cappeller Sanskrit-English Dictionary
Pāka (पाक).—1. [adjective] very young, simple, ignorant, stupid, artless, honest. —[masculine] the young of animals, [Name] of a Daitya.
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Pāka (पाक).—2. [masculine] (adj. —° [feminine] ī) cooking, baking (tr. & [intransitive]), burning (bricks), cooking in the stomach, i.e. digestion; ripening, maturity, development ([especially] of consequences), perfection.Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Monier-Williams Sanskrit-English Dictionary
1) Pāka (पाक):—1. pāka mfn. (either [from] √1. pā+ka, ‘drinking, sucking’, or [from] √2. pac, ‘ripening, growing’) very young, [Gṛhya-sūtra]
2) simple, ignorant, inartificial, honest, [Atharva-veda; Taittirīya-saṃhitā; Āśvalāyana-śrauta-sūtra]
3) m. the young of an animal (See uluka-, kapata-)
4) a child, infant, [cf. Lexicographers, esp. such as amarasiṃha, halāyudha, hemacandra, etc.]
5) Name of a Daitya slain by Indra, [Mahābhārata; Purāṇa]
6) 2. pāka m. (√2. pac; ifc. f(ī). ) cooking, baking, roasting, boiling (trans. and intrans.), [???; Manu-smṛti; Mahābhārata] etc.
7) burning (of bricks, earthenware etc.), [ib.]
8) any cooked or dressed food, [Bhāgavata-purāṇa]
9) digestion, assimilation of food, [Suśruta]
10) ripening, ripeness (of fruit or of a boil), [Kātyāyana-śrauta-sūtra; Manu-smṛti; Varāha-mihira; Suśruta]
11) inflammation, suppuration, [Suśruta]
12) an abscess, ulcer, [ib.]
13) ripening of the hair id est. greyness, old age, [cf. Lexicographers, esp. such as amarasiṃha, halāyudha, hemacandra, etc.]
14) maturity, full development (as of the mind etc.), completion, perfection, excellence, [Harivaṃśa; Kāvya literature] etc.
15) development of consequences, result ([especially] of an act done in a former life), [Varāha-mihira; Pañcatantra; Mārkaṇḍeya-purāṇa]
16) any act having consequences, [Bhāgavata-purāṇa]
17) the domestic fire, [cf. Lexicographers, esp. such as amarasiṃha, halāyudha, hemacandra, etc.]
18) a cooking utensil, [cf. Lexicographers, esp. such as amarasiṃha, halāyudha, hemacandra, etc.]
19) general panic or revolution in a country, [Horace H. Wilson] (in [compound] 2. pāka is not always separable from 1. pāka).Source: Cologne Digital Sanskrit Dictionaries: Yates Sanskrit-English Dictionary
Pāka (पाक):—(kaḥ) 1. m. Maturity; cooking; digestion; a saucepan; suppuration; greyness. panic; an owl; demon. (kaḥ-kā) Young animals.Source: DDSA: Paia-sadda-mahannavo; a comprehensive Prakrit Hindi dictionary (S)
[Sanskrit to German]
Sanskrit, also spelled संस्कृतम् (saṃskṛtam), is an ancient language of India commonly seen as the grandmother of the Indo-European language family (even English!). Closely allied with Prakrit and Pali, Sanskrit is more exhaustive in both grammar and terms and has the most extensive collection of literature in the world, greatly surpassing its sister-languages Greek and Latin.
Hindi dictionarySource: DDSA: A practical Hindi-English dictionary
Pāka (पाक) [Also spelled paak]:—(a) holy, sacred; pure; clean; (nm) Pakistan; cooking; maturation; -[kalā] the art of cooking; -[kriyā] cooking; ~[dāmana] see [pākadāmana; ~dila] clean-hearted, pure and simple; ~[nīyata] genuine, earnest, honest; ~[vidyā/śāstra] cookery, the science of cooking; ~[śālā] a kitchen; —[saṃbaṃdhī] culinary; -[sāpha] clean; pure; upright; with no selfish motive; —[karanā, jhagaḍā] to put a stop to a quarrel; to complete an arduous work/a difficult task.
Kannada-English dictionarySource: Alar: Kannada-English corpus
1) [adjective] being in a very early period of life or growth; very young.
2) [adjective] unaffectely simple; childlike; artless.
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1) [noun] the act of cooking food by heating, boiling, baking, frying, etc.
2) [noun] any cooked food.
3) [noun] the quality of being fully grown, ripe or fully developed; maturity.
4) [noun] a being perfect, complete; maturity.
5) [noun] a thick solution of sugar and water boiled together; a syrrup.
6) [noun] an extract produced by decocting; decoction.
7) [noun] the result, product or consequence of any action.
8) [noun] the act or process of digesting food; digestion.
9) [noun] a very young child; an infant.
10) [noun] the sacrificial fire of a house-holder.
11) [noun] an oblation of rice, barley and pulse boiled with butter and milk for presentation to the gods or manes.
12) [noun] a well blended mixture of two or more things.
13) [noun] (rhet.) the quality of words, expressions being solemn, grave and serious.
14) [noun] (astrol.) the condition of an individual person being ruled by astrological planets and stars.
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Pāka (ಪಾಕ):—[noun] the quality of being clean, tidy; tidiness; ಪಾಕ ಮಾಡು [paka madu] pāka māḍu to clean up; to keep (something) tidily.
Kannada is a Dravidian language (as opposed to the Indo-European language family) mainly spoken in the southwestern region of India.
See also (Relevant definitions)
Starts with (+218): Paka-danda, Paka-tiyakalakshanai, Pakaab, Pakabali, Pakabhanda, Pakabhedaka, Pakabhimukha, Pakacandana, Pakacattiram, Pakada, Pakadamana, Pakadana, Pakadanem, Pakadani, Pakadarpana, Pakadasamana, Pakaddha, Pakaddha, Pakadhikara, Pakadhikarana.
Ends with (+911): Abhedarupaka, Abhijnapaka, Abhipaka, Abhirupaka, Abhivyapaka, Adampaka, Adasvayampaka, Adbhutadhyapaka, Adhapaka, Adharmavipaka, Adhikatadrupyarupaka, Adhipaka, Adhpaka, Adhyapaka, Adidipaka, Adipaka, Adityapaka, Agginibbapaka, Agnimapaka, Agrapaka.
Full-text (+388): Pakashasana, Tailapaka, Pakaja, Pakashukla, Pakashala, Pakamatsya, Punahpaka, Apaka, Pakayajna, Kshirapaka, Pakam, Havyapaka, Pakashasani, Nipaka, Karnapaka, Karmapaka, Putapaka, Parapaka, Phalapaka, Anujnapaka.
Search found 71 books and stories containing Paka, Pāka, Pakā; (plurals include: Pakas, Pākas, Pakās). You can also click to the full overview containing English textual excerpts. Below are direct links for the most relevant articles:
Kavyamimamsa of Rajasekhara (Study) (by Debabrata Barai)
Part 8 - Kāvya-pāka (maturity in poetic expression) < [Chapter 3 - Contribution of Rājaśekhara to Sanskrit Poetics]
Part 3.9 - Varieties of Kāvya-pāka < [Chapter 5 - Analyasis and Interpretations of the Kāvyamīmāṃsā]
Part 3.8 - Meaning of Kāvy-pāka (maturity in poetic expression) < [Chapter 5 - Analyasis and Interpretations of the Kāvyamīmāṃsā]
Sushruta Samhita, Volume 6: Uttara-tantra (by Kaviraj Kunja Lal Bhishagratna)
Chapter XVIII - Preparations and medicinal measures for ocular affections in general < [Canto I - Shalakya-tantra (ears, eyes, nose, mouth and throat)]
Chapter VIII - Classification and treatment of ocular affections < [Canto I - Shalakya-tantra (ears, eyes, nose, mouth and throat)]
Chapter VI - Pathology of the diseases affecting the eyes as a whole < [Canto I - Shalakya-tantra (ears, eyes, nose, mouth and throat)]
Rig Veda (translation and commentary) (by H. H. Wilson)
Rig Veda 1.31.14 < [Sukta 31]
Rig Veda 10.28.5 < [Sukta 28]
Rig Veda 1.164.5 < [Sukta 164]
The Philosophy of Riti < [April 1969]
Folk-Songs of Bengal < [Jul-Aug-Sept 1940]
Naukaa Charitramu-III (Boat story) < [October – December, 1986]
Rasa Jala Nidhi, vol 3: Metals, Gems and other substances (by Bhudeb Mookerjee)