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 OM (Sanskrit: ॐ, IAST: Oṃ) = sacred sound and spiritual symbol in Indian religions. In Hinduism, it signifies the essence of the ultimate reality, consciousness or Atman; in Buddhism, it is the seed syllable for the body of all the buddhas.
• external links: wiktionary / wikipedia

 OM MANI PADME HUM (Sanskrit: ॐ मणिपद्मे हूँ, IAST: Oṃ Maṇi Padme Hūṃ ; Tibetan: ཨོཾ་མ་ཎི་པ་དྨེ་ཧཱུ།, om mani pémé hung ; Wylie: oM ma Ni pa d+me hU~M) = The six-syllable mantra of Avalokiteshvara (also known as the “Mani mantra”).
• external links: wikipedia / rigpawiki

 OM MUNE MUNE MAHAMUNAYE SVAHA (Sanskrit: ॐ मुने मुने महामुनये स्वाहा, IAST: Oṃ mune mune mahāmunaye svāhā; variation: ॐ मुनि मुनि महामुनि शाक्यमुनि स्वाहा, IAST: Oṃ muni muni mahāmuni śākyamuni svāhā;  also known as the “Heart Mantra of the Great Sage”, Sanskrit: मुनीन्द्रहृदयमन्त्र, IAST: munīndrahṛdayamantra) = The Shakyamuni mantra.
• DJKR Teaching: “Touching Base“, given online from Khyentse Labrang, Bir, India, September 12, 2020.
• see also: Shakyamuni
• external links: (Shakyamuni mantra): rigpawiki / Tashi Mannox calligraphy ; (Bhumisparsha recitation of 100 million Shakyamuni mantras): Siddhartha’s Intent India

OM MUNI MUNI MAHAMUNI SHAKYAMUNI SVAHA = variation of the Shakyamuni mantra – see OM MUNE MUNE MAHAMUNAYE SVAHA (Sanskrit ≫ main entry) 

Omeishan (Chinese: 峨眉山; pinyin: Éméi shān) = Mount Emei, see Emeishan (Chinese ≫ main entry)

 oryoki (Japanese: 応量器, ōryōki; also called はったら, hattara, transliteration of Sanskrit: पात्र, IAST: pātra) = a set of nested bowls (“vessel that contains just enough”) and other eating utensils for the personal use of Buddhist monks; the formal style of serving and eating meals practiced in Zen temples.
• external links: wikipedia

≫ ösel (Tibetan: འོད་གསལ་, ösel; Wylie: ’od gsal ; Sanskrit: प्रभास्वर, prabhāsvara “brilliant, bright, shining”, also आभास्वर, ābhāsvarā “shining, bright” ; Chinese: 光明, pinyin: guāngmíng, “radiance” also 光徹, pinyin: guāngchè, “brilliant”) = clarityluminosity; clear light. Thrangu Rinpoche notes that when referring to the clarity or luminosity of Buddhanature, “luminosity does not refer to physical light or some kind of physical radiance. In this context, luminosity simply refers to the cognitive capacity or awareness, which is the defining characteristic of a mind.” Also refers to the “clear light” practice that is the fourth of the Six Yogas of Naropa.
• see also: Naro Chödruk (Six Yogas of Naropa) ; ngowo rangzhin tukjé (essence, nature and capacity) ; selwa (clarity, luminosity)
• external links: wikipedia / rigpawikiNalanda Translation ; (clarity): rywiki

≫ ösel gyi nangwa (Tibetan: འོད་གསལ་གྱི་སྣང་བ ; Wylie: ‘od gsal gyi snang ba) = luminous manifestations, appearances of luminosity.
• see also: nangwa (appearance) ; öselwé nang (luminous display)

≫ öselwé nang (Tibetan: འོད་གསལ་བའི་སྣང ; Wylie: ‘od gsal ba’i snang ; Sanskrit: (possible reconstruction): प्रभास्वरआभास, IAST: prabhāsvara-ābhāsa = प्रभास्वर, prabhāsvara “brilliant, bright, shining”, also prabhāsvaratā “clear” (= ‘od gsal ba) + Sanskrit; आभास, IAST: ābhāsa “appearance” / प्रतिभास pratibhāsa “appearance, look, similitude, appearing or occurring to the mind, manifestation” (= snang) = luminous display, displays of luminosity.
• see also: gyuntrül (magical display) ; nangwa (appearance) ; ösel gyi nangwa (luminous manifestations)

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