Concept Of God In Hinduism
It is the greatest confusion about Hinduism that Hindus love 330 million Gods making Hinduism a polytheistic religion, however actually, Hinduism has confidence in just a single God yet enables its devotees to revere the God in many structures, for example, nature (counting trees, sun, symbols, creatures, and so on.) and people (Lord Krishna, Lord Rama, Lord Shiva, Lord Vishnu, and so forth.). These people are called devas (divinities) and are frequently confounded by calling Gods. Devas are divine creatures that control powers of nature, for example, fire, air, wind, and so on., which is same as Christians adore Jesus and Buddhist love Lord Buddha as delivery people of God. They are not to be mistaken for the One and the Supreme God. The God is an alternate thing and god is an alternate thing. These words ought not be confounded together.
In Vedic Hinduism, there were 33 devas, which later ended up noticeably overstated to 330 million devas. Indeed, all the devas are themselves viewed as more unremarkable appearances of the One and the Supreme Brahman (God) for reverential love. The Hindus don't actually revere 330 million separate divine beings. The Sanskrit word for "ten million" likewise signifies "gathering", and "330 million devas" initially signified "33 sorts of heavenly appearance.
Idea of God by Hindu Scriptures:
Vedas and Bhagvad Gita are considered as most hallowed sacred texts of Hinduism. Taking after are a couple lines where they discuss the God.
1. "Ekam evadvitiyam" signifying" He is One just without a moment.
[Chandogya Upanishad 6:2:1]
2. "Na casya kascij janita na cadhipah" signifying "Of Him there are neither guardians nor ruler."
[Svetasvatara Upanishad 6:9]
3. "Na tasya pratima asti" signifying "There is no similarity of Him."
[Svetasvatara Upanishad 4:19]
"Na samdrse tisthati rupam asya, na caksusa pasyati kas canainam" signifying "His frame is not to be seen; nobody sees Him with the eye."
[Svetasvatara Upanishad 4:20]
Vedas allude to God as "Brahman." Brahman is the perpetual, boundless, immanet, and transcedent reality, which is the Divine Ground of all matter, vitality, time, space, being, and everything past in this universe. It is the Supreme Cosmic Spirit or Absolute Reality (frequently befuddled as God Brahma) and is said to be interminable, genderless, transcendent, omniscient, ubiquitous, and at last indefinable in human dialect. Imperative thing is that Hindus trust that God is genderless while the greater part of different religions by and large trust God as male.
The Brahma Sutra of Hinduism is:
"Ekam Brahm, dvitiya naste neh na naste kinchan" which implies
"There is just a single God, not the second; not in the slightest degree, not in any manner, not at all piece."
However, the reality of the matter is that by and by, Hindus love the Almighty in a few unique structures. Along these lines, it is fascinating to comprehend the idea of God in Hinduism and how alternate Gods created over the time and ended up noticeably well known.
As indicated by Shiv Purana, The Brahman made Lord Shiva. At that point, Lord Shiva made Lord Vishnu, and Lord Brahma was conceived from the lotus started from the maritime of Lord Vishnu. These three Gods were doled out three unique occupations to run this universe deliberately:
Ruler Shiva – The Destroyer
Ruler Vishnu – The Protector
Ruler Brahma – The Creator
Ruler Brahma made the universe and he reproduces it after each obliteration called Mahapralaya (Armageddon).
All other demi-Gods are creation or incarnation of these three. During the time spent securing the general population, Lord Vishnu needs to resurrect on the earth. Hindus love these each of the 10 rebirths of Lord Vishnu and their different structures too.
Idea of God as per Bhagvad Gita:
Bhagvad Gita is an imperative Hindu sacred writing as indicated by which Lord Krishna is the incarnation of Supreme Being and thus everyone should revere Lord Krishna as it were. Worshiping different divinities would give you common advantages and you would need to languish over those additions a short time later.