Divya Drshti (दिव्यदृष्टिः)
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Divya-drishti (Hindi: दिव्य दृष्टि) or the divine eye-sight, also known as Yoga-drishti, refers to 'divine perception' which is intuitive perception or cognition that carries with it an intrinsic certainty and conviction. It is a adhyatmik attainment which according to Patanjali enables the yogi to communicate with heavenly bodies. And even enables the yogi to see into the past and future.In the Bhagavad Gita, Krishna tells Arjuna:-
न तु मां शक्यसे द्रष्टुमनेनैव स्वचक्षुषा | दिव्यं ददामि ते चक्षुः पश्य मे योगमैश्वरम् ||
na tu māṁ śakyase draṣṭumanenaiva svacakṣuṣā | divyaṁ dadāmi te cakṣuḥ paśya me yogamaiśvaram ||
"But surely you cannot see Me with these human eyes of yours; therefore; I vouchsafe to you the divine eye. With this you behold My divine power of Yoga. " - (Bhagavad Gita XI.8)
Krishna invited Arjuna to observe the Cosmic Body or Viraj) and behold as concentrated within that body (in the person of Krishna) the entire creation and all that is desired to be seen. When Arjuna failed to see that divine form, Krishna bestowed the gift of divine vision – दिव्यं चक्षुः. Thus endowed, Arjuna saw an undisguised reality he could otherwise not see, what he then saw was अद्भुतदर्शनम् (many a wonderful sight) divine in essence, transcendent and all-effulgent, the sight which has never been seen before. Arjuna saw the power of creating diversity in the universe. A similar gift had been bestowed on Sanjaya by Sage Vyasa. 
तद्विष्णोः परमं पदं सदा पश्यन्ति सूरयः | दिवीव चक्षुराततम् || - (Rig Veda I.xxii.20)
tadviṣṇoḥ paramaṁ padaṁ sadā paśyanti sūrayaḥ | divīva cakṣurātatam ||
"the learned practitioners of Dharma do, in the brightness of the (all-revealing) sun, (clearly) see the wide spread eyes of the Lord, the mighty all-surveying Sole Witness, and in the process with the aid of knowledge also see Him at all times ensconced as the atman. " 
- P. S. Shastri. Textbook of Scientific Hindu Astrology. Dr. S. P. Bhagat. p. 82.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
- M. N. Roy. India’s Message. Ajanta Publications. p. 24.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
- Jayadayal Goyandka. Srimadbhagavadgita Tattvavivecani. Gita Press. pp. 488–490.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
- Rig Veda with commentary of Dayananda Saraswati. Arya Samaj, Jamnagar.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>