How modern is Indian alphabet?

Because in Hiragana vowels are completely different characters than consonants and not symbols [vowels: い あ, consonants: し, じ] and consonant-vowel mixing [S+O, S+A] will create a new character [so, saそ さ]. Thats the idea of vowels and consonants. To keep them separate through an alphabet. This can be easily done to Hindi and any 21 Indian languages and I have done this through “indougana” a mapping of Indian alphabet to Hiragana [in 30 minutes].

Note: there could be exceptions: eg there could be some missing characters which are not necessary. SO I am not saying replace one language with another but study them together and make one better if there is really something that can be brought from another language. My senses say Indian languages need much more modernization at present the first of which should come from unifying all 21 alphabets into just one. DOn’t even say which one. Ask me and I will develop one. Indougana is a 1st step towards this. One can simply take about two consonants from each Indian language [part of it] to develop one unified alphabet system. Vowels are 5 in number hence one can simply retain 5 provinces. [or kshiti ap, tej, marut, byom].

Comparing Hiragana and Indian alphabet !

Indian Consonants have an internal vowel, a, not present in Hiragana [Japanese native alphabet]. This is also true in Katakana. [Japanese alphabet for imported phonetics or non native words]

That means 39 base consonants (of India), will be all said in a different way, which could not be accommodated by Hiragana or Katakana. So, I think this is just one vowel more, for Hiragana.

The Hiragana a is actually an abbreviated aa of Indian sound-base.

The other differences from Hiragana are how {hu, fu} are said the same way, but note that, in the alphabet itself {hu, bu, pu, fu} are a set of degenerated consonant and also so in Indian system. That means for hiragana these elements are simply similar and this fact reflects with the same symbol denoting the 4 elements, with small difference accommodated