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We also know that several different ways of writing numbers evolved in India before it became possible for existing decimal numerals to be marred with the place-value principle of the Babylonians to give birth to the system which eventually became the one which we use today.
Because of lack of authentic records, very little is known of the development of ancient Hindu mathematics.
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.
Sanskrit notation had an excellent conceptual quality.
Evidence of wide streets, brick dwellings an apartment houses with tiled bathrooms, covered city drains, and community swimming pools indicates a civilisation as advanced as that found anywhere else in the ancient Orient.
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.
And finally an important point for those who maintain that the concept of zero was also evident in some other civilisations: "Did you know that Vedic priests were using the so-called Pythagorean theorem to construct their fire altars in 800 BCE?
; that the differential equation for the sine function, infinite difference form, was described by Indian mathematician-astronomers in the fifth century CE?