Visaṃyogaphala

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Key Term visaṃyogaphala
Topic Variation freed effect
Hover Popup Choices result of freedom; freed effect; dral drey; bral 'bras
In Tibetan Script བྲལ་འབྲས་
Wylie Tibetan Transliteration bral 'bras
Devanagari Sanskrit Script विसंयोगफल
Romanized Sanskrit visaṃyogaphala
Tibetan Phonetic Rendering drel drey
English Standard freed effect
Karl Brunnhölzl's English Term result of freedom
Richard Barron's English Term disjunct result; result of disengagement/ divestment
Jeffrey Hopkin's English Term separative effect; effect which is a state of separation
Ives Waldo's English Term result of separation
Alternate Spellings bral ba'i 'bras bu
Term Type Noun
Source Language Tibetan
Basic Meaning One of the five types of effects, or fruitions. It refers to an effect that arises from removing that which obscures or hinders it.
Has the Sense of A fruition that comes about from being freed or separated, rather than being produced anew.
Definitions
Rangjung Yeshe's English Term result of separation from obscuration
TshigmdzodChenmo 'bras bu lnga'i nang gses/ shes rab kyi stobs kyis rang gi spang bya zad pa'i 'bras bu ste/ 'phags pa'i lam bsgoms pas nyon mongs pa spangs pa'i cha'o/
Other Definitions Translation of Tshig mdzod chen mo: One of the five kinds of fruition; result of exhausting what is to be abandoned by prajna; the abandonment of obscurations through meditation on the path of the noble ones.
Synonyms sbyangs 'bras


One of the five types of effects, or fruitions. It refers to an effect that arises from removing that which obscures or hinders it.

One of the five types of effects, or fruitions. It refers to an effect that arises from removing that which obscures or hinders it.

One of the five types of effects, or fruitions. It refers to an effect that arises from removing that which obscures or hinders it.

One of the five types of effects, or fruitions. It refers to an effect that arises from removing that which obscures or hinders it.

Often referred to as poisons, these are a class of disturbing or disruptive emotional states that when aroused negatively affect or taint the mind.

One of the key terms for wisdom or knowledge, most often with the sense of insight, transcendent knowledge, or perhaps gnosis, but also in some contexts can refer to cognition or intellectual understanding.

Literally that which obscures or conceals. They are often listed as a set of two obscurations (sgrib gnyis): the afflictive emotional obscurations (Skt. kleśāvaraṇa, Tib. nyon mongs pa'i sgrib pa) and the cognitive obscurations (Skt. jñeyāvaraṇa, Tib. shes bya'i sgrib pa). By removing the first one becomes free of suffering and by removing the second one becomes omniscient.