I Ching - Book of Changes
The Chinese I Ching, or Book of Changes in English, represents sixty-four archetypes that make up all the possible six-line combinations of yin and yang, called hexagrams. Yin/yang is the fundamental duality of the Universe whose dynamic tension gives shape to all phenomena and the changes they go through. Examples of the yin/yang polarity are female/male, earth/heavens, dark/light, in/out, even/odd, and so on. The interpretations of the sixty-four hexagrams describe the energy of human life divided into sixty-four types of situations, relationships or dilemmas. Each hexagram can be analyzed in a number of ways. Divide the six-line forms in half and you get trigrams (three yin or yang lines) that represent the Chinese version of the eight fundamental elements: sky, earth, thunder, wind, water, fire, mountain, and lake. These eight trigrams, known as "Hua", also serve as the compass points in the ancient art of placement known as Feng Shui (pronounced fung-shway).
The I Ching is the oldest of all the classical divination systems. It is also one of the oldest books in the world and has throughout history commanded unsurpassed prestige and popularity. Containing several layers of text and given numerous levels of interpretation, it has captured continuous attention for well over two thousand years.
The I Ching shows the deepest and most mature wisdom of many centuries.
Concentrate on your question, try to form it in the most concrete and precise form you can and toss the coin. Try to avoid questions that can be answered by a simple "yes" or "no".
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