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Vedic Astrology guides us to plan out daily activities based on Nakshatra, Yoga, Karana, Weekday, Durmuhurtham etc.
Similarly, Major events like buying a house or property, shifting to a new house, buying new car or motorbike, starting a new business, learning a new subject or getting admitted into school/college, getting married etc can planned using proper muhurtham.

Daily Planner | Marriage Muhurtham | Gruha Pravesam | New Vehicle Buying | Education | Business |

Muhurtham, according to Vedic Calendar (Panchangam), is the suitable time and date at a particular place to perform a specific auspicious event like Marriage, House Warming (entering into new house), Buying a new Vehicle etc.

Muhūrt (Sanskrit: मुहूर्त) is a Hindu unit of measurement for time in the Vedic calendar (almanac).

In the Brāhmaṇas, muhūrtam denotes a division of time: one-thirtieth of a day, or a period of forty-eight minutes.
The sense “moment” is also common in the Brāhmanạs. In the Rigveda we only find the sense “moment.

Muhūrt is formed by into two words(parts), “muhu” (moment/immediate) and “ṛta” (order). Rig Veda III.33.5 has accordingly created this descriptive term.
Ṛta refers to the natural, yearly order of the seasons, so that the term muhūrt refers to the daily reflection of these.

Taittirīya-Brāhmaṇa mentions the names of 15 muhūrtas:

(1) saṁjñānaṁ (2) vijñānaṁ (3) prajñānaṁ (4) jānad (5) abhijānat |
(6) saṁkalpamānaṁ (7) prakalpamānam (8) upakalpamānam (9) upakḷptaṁ (10) kḷptam |
(11) śreyo (12) vasīya (13) āyat (14) saṁbhūtaṁ (15) bhūtam |
citraḥ ketuḥ prabhānābhānt saṁbhān |
jyotiṣmaṁs-tejasvānātapaṁs-tapann-abhitapan |
rocano rocamānaḥ śobhanaḥ śobhamānaḥ kalyāṇaḥ |
darśā dṛṣṭā darśatā viṣvarūpā surdarśanā |
āpy-āyamāṇāpyāyamānāpyāyā su-nṛterā |
āpūryamāṇā pūryamāṇā pūryantī pūrṇā paurṇamāsī |
dātā pradātā’nando modaḥ pramodaḥ || III.10.1.1 ||

Śatapatha Brāhmaṇa describes a muhūrta as 1/15th portion of a day:

átʰa yaccáturviṃśatimātmáno’kuruta | tásmāc-cátur-viṃśaty-ardʰa-māsaḥ saṃ-vatsaraḥ sá etaiś-cátur-viṃśatyā triṃ-śád-iṣṭakair-ātmábʰir-na vyábʰavat-sa páñca-daśā́hno rūpā́ṇy-apaśyad-ātmánas-tanvò muhūrtā́lokam-pr̥ṇāḥ páñca-daśaiva rā́tres-tadyán-muhu trā́yante tásmān-muhurtā átʰa yát-kṣudrāḥ sánta imā́ṃ-lokā́n-āpūráyanti tásmāl-lokam-pr̥ṇā́ḥ || (X.4.2.18)

saṃvatsarásya muhūrtā́ yā́vanto muhūrtā́s tā́vanti páñcadaśa kŕ̥̄tvaḥ kṣiprā́ṇi yā́vanti kṣiprā́ṇi tā́vanti páñcadaśa kŕ̥̄tva etárhīṇi yā́vanty etárhīṇi tā́vanti páñcadaśa kŕ̥̄tva idā́nīni yā́vantīdā́nīni tā́vantaḥ páñcadaśa kŕ̥̄tvaḥ prā́ṇā́ yā́vantaḥ prā́ṇā́s tā́vanto ‘nā́ yā́vanto ‘nā́s tā́vanto nimeṣā́ yā́vanto nimeṣā́s tā́vanto lomagartā́ yā́vanto lomagartā́s tā́vanti svedā́yanā́ni yā́vanti svedā́yanā́ni tā́vanta eté stokā́ varṣanti // XII.3.2.5b

It is stated in Manusmṛti that 18 nimeṣas (twinklings of the eye) are 1 Kāṣṭhā, 30 Kāṣṭhās are 1 Kāla, 30 Kālas are one Muhūrta, and 30 Muhūrtas are one day and night.

Traditionally, it is common practice amongst Hindus to start or avoid starting significant tasks like religious ceremonies, etc. on the basis of the quality of a particular Muhūrta. The Vedic scriptures also generally recommend one or more Muhūrtas to perform rituals and practices.