(London :  Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner & Co.,  1910.)

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 ``` 124 ALBERUNTS INDIA. and divide the sum by 3750. The quotient represents years, months, days, &c. " Add them to the Sakakala, and divide the sum by 60. The quotient represents great sexagenarian yugas, i.e. complete shashtyctbdas, which, as not being necessary, are disregarded. Divide the remainder by 5, and the quotient represents small, complete five-year yugcts. That which remains being less than one yugct, is called sctmvatsctrct, i.e. the year. " V. 22.—Write down the latter number in two diffe¬ rent places. Multiply the one by 9, and add to the pro¬ duct ^ of the number in the other place. Take of the sum the fourth part, and this number represents com¬ plete lunar stations, its fractions representing part of the next following current station. Count off this number of the stations, beginning with Dhanishtha. The station you arrive at is that one in which the heliacal rising of Jupiter takes place." Thereby you know the month of the years, as has above been ex¬ plained. Smaller The great yugas begin with the heliacal rising of contained in Jupitcr in the beginning of the station Dhanishtha and six^y'^yearl the beginning of the month Magha. The small yugas have within the great ones a certain order, being divided into groups which comprehend certain numbers of years, and each of which has a special dominant. This division is represented by the following table. If you know what number in the great yugct the year in question occupies, and you look up this number among the numbers of the years in the upper part of the table, you find under it, in the corresponding columns, both the name of the year and the name of its dominant. ```