ज्ञानं तेऽहं सविज्ञानमिदं वक्ष्याम्यशेषतः।
यज्ज्ञात्वा नेह भूयोऽन्यज्ज्ञातव्यमवशिष्यते।।7.2।।
।।7.2।।तेरे लिये मैं विज्ञानसहित ज्ञान सम्पूर्णतासे कहूँगा जिसको जाननेके बाद फिर यहाँ कुछ भी जानना बाकी नहीं रहेगा।
7.2 Aham, I; vaksyami, shall tell; te, you; asesatah, in detail, fully; of that (Knowledge) about Myself, which is idam, this; jnanam, Knowlege; which is savijnanam, combined with realization, associated with personal enlightenment; yat jnatva, after experiencing which Knowledge; avasisyate, there remains; na anyat, nothing else, anything that can be a means to human ends; jnatavyam, to be known; bhuyah, again; iha, here. (In this way) the Lord praises that Knowledge which is intended to be spoken, in order ot draw the attention of the hearer. Thus, he who knows Me in reality becomes omniscient. This is the idea. Therefore Knowledge is difficult to attain because of its superexcellent result. How so? This is being answered:
7.1-2 Mayi etc. Jnanam etc. The words jnana and vijnana mean [respectively] knowledge and action. There remains nothing apart from these [two]. For, all the knowables are rooted in the knowledge and action.
7.2 I will declare to you in full this knowledge having Me for its object, along with Vijnana or distinguishing knowledge. Vijnana is that knowledge of God in which His nature is distinguished form all things. I am distinguished from all things, animate and inanimate, as the only Being opposed to all that is evil and endowed with infinitely great manifestation of countless multiples of attributes of all kinds which are auspicious, unsurpassed and without limit. I will declare to you that knowledge which has My essence as its object. Why say much? I shall declare to you that knowledge knowing which nothing else remains to be known again in relation to Myself. Sri Krsna declares that this knowledge, which will now be taught, is difficult to attain:
Jnaanam te’ham savijnaanam idam vakshyaamyasheshatah; Yajjnaatwaa neha bhooyo’nyaj jnaatavyamavashishyate.
jñānam—knowledge; te—unto you; aham—I; sa—with; vijñānam—wisdom; idam—this; vakṣhyāmi—shall reveal; aśheṣhataḥ—in full; yat—which; jñātvā—having known; na—not; iha—in this world; bhūyaḥ—further; anyat—anything else; jñātavyam—to be known; avaśhiṣhyate—remains