1 of 12

## More Related Content

### What's hot(20)

Qa04 hcf & lcm
Qa04 hcf & lcm

Playing with numbers
Playing with numbers

10 easy arithmetic tricks
10 easy arithmetic tricks

Divisibility rules from 2-20
Divisibility rules from 2-20

Fundamentals of Quantitative Aptitude
Fundamentals of Quantitative Aptitude

Divisibility
Divisibility

Unit 1 Whole Numbers
Unit 1 Whole Numbers

Number system_multiples
Number system_multiples

Remainders - Sum of digits
Remainders - Sum of digits

Ch 6. square and squareroots
Ch 6. square and squareroots

Unit 1 number patterns
Unit 1 number patterns

Ch 6. square and squareroots
Ch 6. square and squareroots

Divisibility rules
Divisibility rules

Scientific notation and significant figures
Scientific notation and significant figures

Divisibility Rules
Divisibility Rules

Divisibility tests
Divisibility tests

Simple equations
Simple equations

Tests for divisibility tests (harshit pancholi)
Tests for divisibility tests (harshit pancholi)

Chapter 4 Review Part 1
Chapter 4 Review Part 1

Divisibility rules 2 to 12
Divisibility rules 2 to 12

### Similar to Vedic maths(20)

30 Simple Algebra Tricks for Students
30 Simple Algebra Tricks for Students

AptitudeTestBook www.mechengg.net.pdf
AptitudeTestBook www.mechengg.net.pdf

Squaring of numbers near the base
Squaring of numbers near the base

Abhinav
Abhinav

Y7 m280115workw ithnumb1
Y7 m280115workw ithnumb1

1-Introduction-to-Maths.pdf
1-Introduction-to-Maths.pdf

Tricks from vedic mathematics
Tricks from vedic mathematics

Weekly Dose 7 - Maths Olympiad Practice
Weekly Dose 7 - Maths Olympiad Practice

Digital textbook
Digital textbook

Basic math concepts
Basic math concepts

Math tricks
Math tricks

1 To 20 Divisibility Rules in Mathematics.pdf
1 To 20 Divisibility Rules in Mathematics.pdf

Maths project
Maths project

class 10 chapter 1- real numbers
class 10 chapter 1- real numbers

Maths project
Maths project

Maths project
Maths project

playing with numbers class 8
playing with numbers class 8

Qa05 square root and cube root
Qa05 square root and cube root

Rules of Divisibility
Rules of Divisibility

Vedic Mathematics ppt
Vedic Mathematics ppt

### More from Nishant Rohatgi(15)

Triangles
Triangles

Matter in our surrundings
Matter in our surrundings

9 class motion
9 class motion

Matter in our surrundings
Matter in our surrundings

Vedic mathematic techniques
Vedic mathematic techniques

Transport of substances in plants
Transport of substances in plants

The influence of human activity on the environment
The influence of human activity on the environment

Rationalnumbers
Rationalnumbers

Neslon
Neslon

Nelson mandela
Nelson mandela

Kriya
Kriya

Green revolution
Green revolution

Dohe hindi
Dohe hindi

Billgates
Billgates

Ppt of women reformers
Ppt of women reformers

### Vedic maths

• 2. Numbers below a base number  ! 88 × 97 = 8536  We notice here that both numbers being multiplied are close to 100: 88 is 12 below 100, and 97 is 3 below it. -12 -3 88 × 97 = 85/36  The deficiencies (12 and 3) have been written above the numbers (on the flag – a sub-sutra), the minus signs indicating that the numbers are below 100. The answer 8536 is in two parts: 85 and 36.  The 85 is found by taking one of the deficiencies from the other number.  That is: 88 – 3 = 85 or 97 – 12 = 85 (whichever you like), and the 36 is simply the product of the deficiencies: 12 × 3 = 36.  It could hardly be easier.
• 3. Splitting numbers  18 For eg. 18 18 * 7 9 2 We can write it as : 7 * 9 * 2 = 63 * 2 = 126
• 4. Multiplying by 4  For eg. 4 53 * 4 2 * 2 53 * 4 = 53 * 2 *2 Double of 53 = 106 Double of 106 = 212 Hence , 53 * 4 = 212
• 5. The sutras  8 By the Completion or Non-Completion  12 The Remainders by the Last Digit  13 The Ultimate and Twice the Penultimate  14 By One Less than the One Before  15 The Product of the Sum  16 All the Multipliers
• 6. Sutra 8, By the Completion or Non-Completion : The technique called completing the square’ for solving quadratic equations is an illustration of this Sutra. But the Vedic method extends to ‘completing the cubic’ and has many other applications
• 7. Sutra 11,  Specific and General is useful for finding products and solving certain types of equation. It also applies when an average is used, as an average is a specific value representing a range of values. So to multiply  57×63 we may note that the average is 60 so we find 602 – 32 = 3600 – 9 =3591.  Here the 3 which we square and subtract is the difference of eachnumber in the sum from the average (
• 8. Sutra 12,  The Remainders By the Last Digit is useful in converting fractions to decimals. For example if you convert 17to a decimal by long division you will get the remainders 3, 2, 6, 4, 5, 1 . . . and if these are multiplied in turn by  the last digit of the recurring decimal, which is 7, you get 21, 14, 42, 28, 35, 7 .  . . The last digit of each of these gives the decimal for 17  = 0.142857 . . .  The remainders and the last digit of the recurring decimal can be easily obtained
• 9. Sutra 13,  The Ultimate and Twice the Penultimate can be used for testing if a number is divisible by 4. To find out if 9176 is divisible by 4 for example we add the ultimate which is 6 and twice the penultimate, the 7. Since:  6 + twice 7 = 20 and 20 is divisible by 4 we can say 9176 is divisible by 4.  Similarly, testing the number 27038 we find 8 + twice 3 which is 14.  As 14 is not divisible by 4 neither is 27038
• 10. Sutra 14,  By One Less than the One Before is useful for multiplying by nines.  For example to find 777 × 999 we reduce the 777 by 1 to get 776 and then use All from 9 and the last from 10 on 777.  This gives 777 × 999 = 776/223.
• 11. Sutra 15,  The Product of the Sum was illustrated in the Fun with Figures book for checking calculations using digit sums: we find the product of the digit sums in a multiplication sum to see if it is the same as the digit sum of the answer.  Another example is Pythagoras’ Theorem: the square on the hypotenuse is the sum of the squares on the other sides.
• 12. Sutra 16,  All the Multipliers is useful for finding a number of arrangements of objects. For example the number of ways of arranging the three letters A, B, C is 3×2×1 = 6 ways.
Current LanguageEnglish
Español
Portugues
Français
Deutsche