Brahman (ब्रह्मन् brahman), in Hinduism , designates the Ultimate Reality , "the unchanging reality amidst and beyond the world ", which "cannot be exactly defined", but is evoked in all forms of Sat-cit-ānanda (being-consciousness-bliss). The concept of Brahman, its nature and its relationship with Atman and the observed universe, is a major point of difference between the various sub-schools of the Vedanta school of Hinduism. They are fair, others are dark, only the Brahmans are pure, and others are not.

While all beings contain the essence of Brahman, the most notable characters in Hinduism to actually personify him are Brahma , Vishnu and Shiva These are three forms of the same entity. The first author has observed that Brahman cattle seek stroking from people more than Herefords.

Brahman in Advaita is considered to be the absolute reality. His book does not simply speak of Brahman, but ties Brahman in with the many facets of Vedic and Hindu spirituality, the various concepts and stages of Vedic spirituality. For Shaktas, who worship Devi, Devi is the personal form of God to attain the impersonal Absolute, God.

Yogis usually believe that God co-exists with all of reality, manifesting itself to all living things that breathe life, from humans to flora and fauna. While Advaita philosophy considers Brahman to be without any form, qualities, or attributes, Dvaita philosophy understands nir- guna as without material form or without bad qualities.

Even though the scriptures explain that the Atman, all pervading Brahman is not the Body, Mind and Intellect, one may never trust this knowledge or it promised results of liberation from this samsara without actually seeing one who is abiding on IT and showing us the possibility of leading us towards achieving IT.
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