angle of 60 degree by compass as shown in picture
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the hare krishna mantra is composed of sanskrit names in the singular vocative case: hare, krishna, and rama (in anglicized spelling). it is a poetic stanza in anuṣṭubh meter (a quatrain of four lines (pāda) of eight syllables with certain syllable lengths for some of the syllables).
hare kṛṣṇa hare kṛṣṇa
kṛṣṇa kṛṣṇa hare hare
hare rāma hare rāma
rāma rāma hare hare
sanskrit is a polysemic language and as such, mantra has multiple interpretations all of may be considered as correct. "hare" can be interpreted as either the vocative form of hari, another name of vishnu meaning "he who removes illusion". another interpretation is as the vocative of harā, a name of rādhā, krishna's eternal consort or energy (krishna's shakti). according to a. c. bhaktivedanta swami prabhupada, harā refers to "the energy/shakti of supreme personality of godhead" krishna and rama refer to supreme godhead , meaning "he who is all-attractive" and "he who is the source of all pleasure". in the hymn vishnu sahasranama spoken by in praise of krishna after the kurukshetra war, krishna is also called rama.
it is sometimes believed that "rama" in "hare rama" means "radharamana" or the beloved of radha (another name for kṛṣṇa). the more common interpretation is that rāma refers to rama of the ramayana, an earlier avatar of krishna. "rama can also be a shortened form of balarama, krishna's first expansion." the mantra is repeated, either sung out loud (bhajan), congregationally (kirtan) or to oneself aloud or mentally (japa). a. c. bhaktivedanta swami describes the process of chanting the maha mantra as follows: