samsara

Samsara vs Poo - What's the difference?

samsara | poo |


As nouns the difference between samsara and poo

is that samsara is (philosophy|religion) in hinduism, buddhism, and some other eastern religions, the ongoing cycle of birth, death, and rebirth endured by human beings and all other mortal beings, and from which release is obtained by achieving the highest enlightenment while poo is (countable|colloquial|often|childish) excrement; faecal matter.

As a verb poo is

(colloquial|often|childish) to defecate.

As an interjection poo is

(colloquial|euphemistic) expression of displeasure or failure; shit!.

Samsara vs Sanskara - What's the difference?

samsara | sanskara |


As nouns the difference between samsara and sanskara

is that samsara is (philosophy|religion) in hinduism, buddhism, and some other eastern religions, the ongoing cycle of birth, death, and rebirth endured by human beings and all other mortal beings, and from which release is obtained by achieving the highest enlightenment while sanskara is (hinduism) the imprints left on the mind by past experiences (often in past lives) that then condition future responses and behavior.

Samsara - What does it mean?

samsara | |

Samsara vs Moskha - What's the difference?

samsara | moskha |

Samara vs Samsara - What's the difference?

samara | samsara |


As nouns the difference between samara and samsara

is that samara is samara while samsara is (philosophy|religion) in hinduism, buddhism, and some other eastern religions, the ongoing cycle of birth, death, and rebirth endured by human beings and all other mortal beings, and from which release is obtained by achieving the highest enlightenment.

Samsara vs Samsaric - What's the difference?

samsara | samsaric |


As a noun samsara

is (philosophy|religion) in hinduism, buddhism, and some other eastern religions, the ongoing cycle of birth, death, and rebirth endured by human beings and all other mortal beings, and from which release is obtained by achieving the highest enlightenment.

As an adjective samsaric is

of or pertaining to samsara.

Samsara vs Nirvana - What's the difference?

samsara | nirvana |


As nouns the difference between samsara and nirvana

is that samsara is (philosophy|religion) in hinduism, buddhism, and some other eastern religions, the ongoing cycle of birth, death, and rebirth endured by human beings and all other mortal beings, and from which release is obtained by achieving the highest enlightenment while nirvana is (buddhism) complete cessation of suffering; a blissful state attained through realization of sunyata; enlightened experience.

Transmigration vs Samsara - What's the difference?

transmigration | samsara |

Transmigration is a see also of samsara.


As nouns the difference between transmigration and samsara

is that transmigration is departure from one's homeland to live in another country; migration while samsara is (philosophy|religion) in hinduism, buddhism, and some other eastern religions, the ongoing cycle of birth, death, and rebirth endured by human beings and all other mortal beings, and from which release is obtained by achieving the highest enlightenment.

Metempsychosis vs Samsara - What's the difference?

metempsychosis | samsara |

Metempsychosis is a see also of samsara.


As nouns the difference between metempsychosis and samsara

is that metempsychosis is transmigration of the soul, especially its reincarnation after death while samsara is (philosophy|religion) in hinduism, buddhism, and some other eastern religions, the ongoing cycle of birth, death, and rebirth endured by human beings and all other mortal beings, and from which release is obtained by achieving the highest enlightenment.

Reincarnation vs Samsara - What's the difference?

reincarnation | samsara |

Reincarnation is a see also of samsara.


As nouns the difference between reincarnation and samsara

is that reincarnation is a rebirth of a mental capacity, such as a soul, in a physical life form, such as a body while samsara is (philosophy|religion) in hinduism, buddhism, and some other eastern religions, the ongoing cycle of birth, death, and rebirth endured by human beings and all other mortal beings, and from which release is obtained by achieving the highest enlightenment.

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