Satapaka, aka: Satapāka, Shatapaka, Śatapāka, Shata-paka; 3 Definition(s)


Satapaka means something in Hinduism, Sanskrit, Buddhism, Pali. 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.

The Sanskrit term Śatapāka can be transliterated into English as Satapaka or Shatapaka, using the IAST transliteration scheme (?).

Languages of India and abroad

Pali-English dictionary

Satapaka in Pali glossary... « previous · [S] · next »

satapāka : (nt.) (an oil) medicated for a hundred times.

Source: BuddhaSasana: Concise Pali-English Dictionary

Satapāka refers to: (-tela) oil mixture, worth 100 pieces J. IV, 281; DhA. II, 48; III, 311; see also pāka.

Note: satapāka is a Pali compound consisting of the words sata and pāka.

Source: Sutta: The Pali Text Society's Pali-English Dictionary
Pali book cover
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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.

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Sanskrit-English dictionary

Satapaka in Sanskrit glossary... « previous · [S] · next »

Śatapāka (शतपाक).—a. boiled a hundred times.

Śatapāka is a Sanskrit compound consisting of the terms śata and pāka (पाक).

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Śatapāka (शतपाक).—a particular unguent; शतपाकेन तैलेन महार्हेणोपतस्थतुः (śatapākena tailena mahārheṇopatasthatuḥ) Mb. 13.53.9.

Derivable forms: śatapākam (शतपाकम्).

Śatapāka is a Sanskrit compound consisting of the terms śata and pāka (पाक).

Source: DDSA: The practical Sanskrit-English dictionary
context information

Sanskrit, also spelled संस्कृतम् (saṃskṛtam), is an ancient language of India commonly seen as the grandmother of the Indo-European language family. 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.

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