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The meaning of «dva»

DVA, dva or D.VA may refer to:
Dvaita Vedanta is a sub-school in the Vedanta tradition of Hindu philosophy. Alternatively known as Bhedavāda, Tattvavāda and Bimbapratibimbavāda, Dvaita Vedanta sub-school was founded by the 13th-century scholar Madhvacharya.
The Dvapara Yuga, also spelt as Dwapara Yuga, is the third out of four Yugas, or ages, described in the scriptures of Hinduism.
The Kamboja–Dvaravati Route is an ancient land trade route that was an important branch of the Silk Road during antiquity and the early medieval era.
Dvar is a virtual band from Russia that plays darkwave music, though their more recent releases have been coined as Lightwave, for a lack of an existing genre to file their unique sound under.
The Dvals (Georgian: დვალები, Dvalebi; Ossetian: Туалтæ, Twaltæ) were an old people in the Caucasus, their lands lying on both sides of the central Greater Caucasus mountains, somewhere between the Darial and Mamison gorges.
Dvaitadvaita was proposed by Nimbarka, a Vaishnava Philosopher who hailed from Andhra Region. Nimbarka’s philosophical position is known as Dvaitadvaita (Bhedabheda vada).
Over the years, there have been many philosophers, writers and other literary figures who have contributed to the Dvaita school of thought, founded by Sri Madhvacharya.
The Dwaraka pīţha or Dwaraka maţha, also called Saradha Matha/Peeth and "western peeth", is an ancient monastery situated in the coastal city of Dwaraka, Gujarat, India.
In Norse mythology, Dvalinn is a dwarf who appears in several Old Norse tales and kennings. The name translates as "the dormant one" or "the one slumbering" (akin to the Danish and Norwegian "dvale" and Swedish "dvala", meaning "sleep", "unconscious condition" or "hibernation").

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