Dating a modern hindu
Knowledge of the Hindu system spread through the Arab world, reaching the Arabs of the West in Spain before the end of the tenth century.
The earliest European manuscript, which came from the Hindu numerals were modified in north-Spain from the year 976.
Because of this book with the Latin translations made a false inquiry that our system of numeration is arabic in origin.
The new notation came to be known as that of al-Khwarizmi, or more carelessly, algorismi; ultimately the scheme of numeration making use of the Hindu numerals came to be called simply algorism or algorithm, a word that, originally derived from the name al-Khwarizmi, now means, more generally, any peculiar rule of procedure or operation.
He has been a Fellow of the Indian Institute of Advanced Study and is a Professor of Computer revealed how calculus, an Indian invention, was picked up by the Jesuit priests from Kerala in the second half of the 16th century and taken to Europe. Overtime, people forgot this link and the Europeans began to claim calculus as their own invention.
As for vocabulary, its richness is considerable and highly diversified.
Sanskrit has for centuries lent itself admirably to the diverse rules of prosody and versification.
A favourite subject of theirs was Indian mathematics..." etc.
where he gave a full account of the Hindu numerals which was the first to expound the system with its digits 0,1,2,3,....,9 and decimal place value which was a fairly recent arrival from India.The early passion which Indian civilization had for high numbers was a significant factor contributing to the discovery of the place-value system, and not only offered the Indians the incentive to go beyond the "calculable" physical world, but also led to an understanding (much earlier than in our civilization) of the notion of mathematical infinity itself.