Yogasūtra: Intensity in practice, continuous practice, being dispassionate (in things other than Yogic practices) & very strong desire – constitute the meaning of the term Samvega.
Prajñā is state of clear understanding, though not realization of the consciousness with a preceding discriminatory knowledge – of Prakṛti and Puruṣa.
Vīrya – the derivative statement would be – वीरे साधुवीर्यम् (vīre sadhu vīryam) – that – bravery or great energy and effort – which is appropriate in a soldier or a brave person.
“I will remove yakṣma” is sentence repeated in all six mantras of 163rd sūkta from tenth maṇḍala of #Ṛgved, indicating that remover of disease maybe be the mantra itself or healer chanting this mantra
Bhagavadgītā – In Verse 9. 32 – Lord Śrīkṛṣṇa clarifies that those who worship other divinities (other than Śrīkṛṣṇa) with Śraddhā – ultimately worship him only.
Haṭhayogapradīpikā – Verse 1.43 glorifies that no other practice of Laya (complete absorption of the mind in the object of focus) is greater than the method of Nādānusandhāna
There are two types of Prakrtis – ĀsurīPrakṛti & DaivīPrakṛti – those with demonic disposition see Śrīkṛṣṇa as mere human being & those with divine dispositions see his divinity.
Sūtra 4.9 states that impressions of past experiences – Saṃskāras & their manifestation as remembering – Smṛti are homogenous in nature, even if they happen far apart in terms of birth, place and time.
The term saṃprajñāta is unique to Yogasūtras and as evident from Sūtra 1.17 – in general it is a state of citta & attained by the acts of Vitarka, Vicāra, Ānanda and Āsmitā.
Sūtra 1.17 discusses the 4 states of saṃprajñātasamādhi (a state of Samādhi where mind gets totally identified with object of focus) & among the 4 states – Vicāra is the second state.
Sūtra 2.33 states if a practitioner is afflicted by Vitarka bādhana then one should practice Pratipakṣabhāvana (thinking about detrimental effects of indulging in those opposing acts)
In very first reference to Guṇas in Bhagavadgītā– Śrīkṛṣṇa states that the Vedas are in the realm of Guṇas that one should transcend & become free from its influence.
In sutra 1.16, term Khyāti is used in context of Para – Vairāgya – higher state of dispassion. SadāśivaBrahmendra describes Khyāti as साक्षात्कारःsākṣātkāraḥ – direct realization.
Sabda_Yoga-Part 9.1, Chapter 15 of Bhagavadgītā – three types of Puruṣas are Kṣara – sum total of mutable things, Akṣara – unchanging Māyā of paramātman & #UttamaPuruṣa – one who is beyond mutable and immutable Māyā.
As per Yogsutra, the occurrence of the term Bhūmiḥ in the context of channelizing the Dhāraṇā, Dhyāna and Samādhi is collectively termed as Saṃyama