Vedanta likewise Uttara Mimamsa, is one of the six schools of Hindu way of thinking. In a real sense signifying "end of the Vedas", Vedanta reflects thoughts that rose up out of, or were lined up with, the hypotheses and ways of thinking contained in the Upanishads, explicitly, information and freedom. Vedanta contains many sub-customs, which are all in view of a typical gathering of texts called the "Three Sources" the Upanishads, the Brahma Sutras and the Bhagavad Gita.
All Vedanta customs contain broad conversations on philosophy, soteriology and epistemology, however there is a lot of conflict among the different schools. The principal customs of Vedanta are: Advaita (non-dualism), Bhedabheda (distinction and non-contrast), Suddhadvaita (unadulterated non-dualism), Tattvavada (Dvaita) (dualism), and Vishishtadvaita (qualified non-dualism). Present day improvements in Vedanta incorporate Neo-Vedanta, and the development of the Swaminarayan Sampradaya.
Most significant Vedanta schools, with the exception of Advaita Vedanta and Neo-Vedanta, are connected with Vaishnavism and underscore dedication (Bhakti yoga) to God, comprehended as being Vishnu, Krishna or a connected indication. Advaita Vedanta in the interim, underscores jñana (information) and jñana yoga over mystical dedication. While Advaita monism has drawn in significant consideration in the West because of the impact of present day Hindus like Master Vivekananda and Ramana Maharshi, the vast majority of the other Vedanta customs center around Vaishnava philosophy.