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Definition by Wiktionary (Licensed under Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License)

First Cause the first cause is demiurgic, the originating principle or root-impulse unfolding a universe or some portion of a universe. By the very fact of individualized activity it must be finite, however immense, not infinite or eternal. If the universe is a chain of causation in which each link is the effect of a precedent cause, then if there is no first cause there can be no effects, and the principle of causality disappears altogether. infinity has no first cause but is the all-fecund womb of literally infinite numbers of productive demiurgic first causes. We can therefore but recognize the necessary limits of human conceptual power, and postulate a causeless cause: parabrahman or what the vedic sages called tad or tat (that).

Karma (Sanskrit) [from the verbal root kri to do, make, denoting action] Action, the causes and consequences of action; that which produces change. one of the primary postulates of every comprehensive system of philosophy, described as a universal law, unceasingly active throughout universal nature and rooted in cosmic harmony, in its operations existing from eternity, inevitable, inherent in the very nature of things. It is action, absolute harmony, the adjuster; it preserves equilibrium by compensating and adjusting all actions, excessive or defective. hence it is called the law of retribution, implying neither reward nor punishment, based on nature's own urge of harmonious equilibrium. As such it has been personalized as nemesis and by many other names, a practice which lends itself to popular imagining of avenging deities, such as god or Gods, Furies, Fates, Destiny, etc. As there are no such things as inanimate beings in the universe, it is not surprising to hear of karmic agents and of scribes or lipika who record karma. karma must necessarily be transmitted by living beings of one grade or another, because there is no other means possible, and universal nature is but a vast, virtually frontierless being whose entire structure, laws, and operations are the innumerable hierarchies of beings in all-various grades, which thus not only condition nature, but are in fact universal nature itself. By our acts we create living beings which act upon other people and ultimately react upon ourselves. these beings, then, are agents of karma on one plane; on higher planes other orders of beings are such agents. to be continue "Karma2 "

Nidana (Sanskrit) [from ni down, into + the verbal root da to bind] that which binds, to earth or to existence, philosophically speaking. originally meaning bond, rope, halter -- that which binds. from this arose the implication of binding cause, or bonds of causation, and hence in buddhist philosophy it signifies cause of existence, the concatenation of cause and effect. the twelve nidanas given as the chief causes are: 1) jati (birth) according to one of the chatur-yoni, the four modes of entering incarnation, each mode placing the being in one of the six gatis; 2) jara-marana (decrepitude) and death, following the maturity of the skandhas; 3) bhava, which leads every sentient being to be born in this or another mode of existence in the trailokya and gatis; 4) upadana, the creative cause of bhava which thus becomes the cause of jati, and this creative cause is the clinging to life; 5) trishna (thirst for life, love, attachment); 6) vedana (sensation) perception by the senses, the fifth skandha; 7) sparsa (the sense of touch) contact of any kind, whether mental or physical; 8) shadayatana (the organs of sensation) the inner or mental astral seats of the organs of sense; 9) nama-rupa (name-form, personality, a form with a name to it) the symbol of the unreality of material phenomenal appearances; 10) vijnana, the perfect knowledge of every perceptible thing and of all objects in their concatenation and unity; 11) samskara, action on the plane of illusion; and 12) avidya (nescience, ignorance) lack of true perception. to be continue "Nidana2 "


causecause (k&add;z), n. [f. cause, fr. l. causa. cf. cause, v., kickshaw.] 1. that which produces or effects a result; that from which anything proceeds, and without which it would not exist. cause is substance exerting its power into act, to make one thing begin to be. 2. that which is the occasion of an action or state; ground; reason; motive; as, cause for rejoicing. 3. sake; interest; advantage. [obs.] i did it not for his cause. vii. 12. 4. (law) a suit or action in court; any legal process by which a party endeavors to obtain his claim, or what he regards as his right; case; ground of action. 5. any subject of discussion or debate; matter; question; affair in general. what counsel give you in this weighty cause! 6. the side of a question, which is espoused, advocated, and upheld by a person or party; a principle which is advocated; that which a person or party seeks to attain. god befriend us, as our cause is just. the part they take against me is from zeal to the cause.   similar words(11) 

 to make common cause with  cause to sleep  formal cause  final cause  proximate cause  cause of death  material cause  lost cause  probable cause  occasional cause  efficient cause 


The side of a question, which is espoused, advocated, and upheld by a person or party; a principle which is advocated; that which a person or party seeks to attain.  


That which produces or effects a result; that from which anything proceeds, and without which it would not exist.  


That which is the occasion of an action or state; ground; reason; motive; as, cause for rejoicing.  


Sake; interest; advantage.  


Any subject of discussion or debate; matter; question; affair in general.  


A suit or action in court; any legal process by which a party endeavors to obtain his claim, or what he regards as his right; case; ground of action.  

(v. i.)

To assign or show cause; to give a reason; to make excuse.  


To effect as an agent; to produce; to be the occasion of; to bring about; to bring into existence; to make; -- usually followed by an infinitive, sometimes by that with a finite verb.  


Abbreviation of Because.  

Noun1. events that provide the generative force that is the origin of something; "they are trying to determine the cause of the crash" (hypernym) origin, origination, inception (hyponym) antecedent (derivation) do, make2. a justification for something existing or happening; "he had no cause to complain"; "they had good reason to rejoice" (synonym) reason, grounds (hypernym) justification (derivation) do, make3. a series of actions advancing a principle or tending toward a particular end; "he supported populist campaigns"; "they worked in the cause of world peace"; "the team was ready for a drive toward the pennant"; "the movement to end slavery"; "contributed to the war effort" (synonym) campaign, crusade, drive, movement, effort (hypernym) venture (hyponym) advertising campaign, ad campaign, ad blitz4. any entity that causes events to happen (synonym) causal agent, causal agency (hypernym) entity (hyponym) person, individual, someone, somebody, mortal, human, soul (derivation) do, make5. a comprehensive term for any proceeding in a court of law whereby an individual seeks a legal remedy; "the family brought suit against the landlord" (synonym) lawsuit, suit, case, causa (hypernym) proceeding, legal proceeding, proceedings (hyponym) civil suit (classification) law, jurisprudenceVerb1. give rise to; cause to happen or occur, not always intentionally; "cause a commotion"; "make a stir"; "cause an accident" (synonym) do, make (hypernym) make, create (hyponym) determine, shape, mold, influence, regulate (derivation) causing, causation2. cause to do; cause to act in a specified manner; "The ads induced me to buy a VCR"; "My children finally got me to buy a computer"; "My wife made me buy a new sofa" (synonym) induce, stimulate, have, get, make (hyponym) decide (derivation) causing, causation



Achlysur = n. m. cause, motive; occasion, opportunity

Achos = n. m. cause

Achosi = v. to cause, to occasion

Ailachosi = v. act as second cause

Darlesu = v. to cause benefit

Darlwyddo = v. to cause prospering

Diachos = a. without cause

Dwy = n. a cause; rule, order; two

Dwyw = n. producing cause

Dygyfor = v. to cause tumult

Echlysu = v. to cause, to render

Echlysur = n. cause, motive

Ergrydio = v. to cause, to quake

Ergwyn = n. cause of complaint

Ethryb = n. cause, occasion

Goleithio = v. to cause dissolution

Goru = v. to cause, to accomplish, to do

Gosgrynu = v. to cause quaking

Gwesgrynu = to cause agitation

Gwrthachos = n. contrary cause

Ham = n. cause, circumstance

Heintio = v. to cause contagion

Ion = n. a first cause; the Lord

Lleithiannu = v. to cause dissolution

Llugiannu = v. to cause glitter

Pair = n. instrumentality; cause; a boiler, a cauldron

Paraeth = n. a causation, a cause

Periagur = n. a causer, a cause

Peron = n. a cause; the Lord

Peru = v. to cause; to effect; to bid

Prifachos = n. primary cause

Tyciannu = v. to cause success

Ychwarddu = v. to cause laughter

Ymddiflanu = v. to cause one's self to vanish

A relation between events, processes, or entities in the same time series so that when one occurs, the other invariably follows. when the relation is conceivedas necessary, the doctrine is hard determinism . when the relation is viewed as constant conjunction, the doctrine is soft determinism or positivism . also see Efficient cause See First cause

J. S. Mill said that cause is "the sum total of the conditions positive and negative taken together which being realized, the consequent invariably follows."

indo (past indidi), facio, addo, infero


Causality or causation denotes the relationship between one event (called cause) and another event (called effect) which is the consequence (result) of the first.

the work goes on, the cause endures, the hope still lives and the dreams shall never die.  

An identified reason for the presence of a defect or problem.

aisha, aishan

Civ. Law. this word has two meanings. 1. It signifies the delivery of the thing, or the accomplishment of the act which is the object of a convention. 2. It is the consideration or motive for making a contract. An obligation without a cause, or with a false or unlawful cause, has no effect; but an engagement is not the less valid, though the cause be not expressed. the cause is illicit, when it is forbidden by law, when it is contra bones mores, or public order.Torts, Crim. that which produces an effect.In considering a contract, an injury, or a crime the law for many purposes looks to the immediate and not to any remote cause. If the cause be lawful, the party will be justified; if unlawful, he will be condemned. the following is an example in criminal law of an immediate and remote cause. If Peter, of malice prepense, should discharge a pistol at Paul, and miss him, and then cast away the pistol and fly and, being pursued by Paul, he turn round, and kill him with a dagger, the law considers the first as the impulsive cause and peter would be guilty of murder. but if Peter, with his dagger drawn had fallen down, and paul in his haste had fallen upon it and killed himself, the cause of Paul's death would have been too remote to charge peter as the murderer.In cases of insurance, the general rule is that the immediate and not the remote cause of the loss is to be considered; causa proximo non remota spedatur. this rule may, in some cases, apply to carriers.For the breach of contracts, the contractor is liable for the immediate effects of such breach, but not for any remote cause, as the failure of a party who was to receive money and did not receive it, in consequence of which he was compelled to stop payment.Pleading. the reason; the motive.In a replication de injuria, for example, the plaintiff alleges that the defendant of his own wrong, and without the cause by him in his plea alleged, did, etc. the word cause here means without the matter of excuse alleged, and though in the singular number, it puts in issue all the facts in the plea, which constitute but one cause.Practice. A contested question before a court of justice; it is a suit or action. causes are civil or criminal.    this entry contains material from Bouvier's legal Dictionary, a work published in the 1850's.

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Word analysis of cause