The Ṛgvēda is an ancient Indian collection of Vedic Sanskrit hymns along with associated commentaries on liturgy, ritual and mystical exegesis. It is one of the four sacred canonical texts (śruti) of Hinduism known as the Vedas.
The core text, known as the Ṛgvēda Saṃhita, is a collection of 1,028 hymns (sūktas) in about 10,552 verses, organized into ten books (maṇḍalas). In the eight books that were composed the earliest, the hymns are mostly praise of specific deities. The younger books (books 1 and 10) in part also deal with philosophical or speculative questions, with the virtue of dāna (charity) in society and with other metaphysical issues in their hymns.
The text is organized in ten "books" or maṇḍalas, of varying age and length. Each mandala consists of sūktas intended for various rituals. The sūktas in turn consist of individual stanzas called Ṛk, which are further analysed into units of verse called pāda.
This scheme divides the entire text over the 10 mandalas into aṣṭaka (8), adhyāya (8 each) and varga.
A concordance of all Ṛshi, Dēvata and Chandas is provided. Selecting one will list all Ṛks associated with it.
From the Padapātha, all words are extracted along with the Svara and listed alphabetically.
All Ṛks are listed alphabetically. This concordance could be used if you know the starting of a Ṛk and want to locate where it appears.