Many philosophies and religions say that a soul is part of a living human being that is supernatural and survives after death. The soul is generally described as immortal (hereafter surviving to death) and fusion (without physical form); However, some consider the soul to be a material element and also try to establish the mass (or weight) of the soul. Further, while souls are often described as immortal, they are not necessarily eternal or indestructible, as is commonly conceived. In theology, the soul is further defined as the part of the person who accepts asceticism and is often thought to be spared the death of the body. It cannot be invented by science, as it cannot be tested in any controlled way. Many different opinions exist about what happens with personal experiences after death.
Many cultures have recognized some unspecified principle of existence related to human life or spirit, and many have attributed the soul to all life. Greek philosophers like Socrates, Plato, and Aristotle realized that the soul must have a logical faculty, whose practice was the most divine verbal in human activities. In ancient times, both Egypt and China carried a dual spirit. The Egyptian ka (breath) survived death but remained close to the body, and moved to the spiritual or dead realm. The Chinese have distinguished between a low, sensitive spirit, which disappears with death, and a rational principle, the Hun, which survives in the grave and is the object of worship to the ancestors. Finally, the Greeks distinguished between spirit and spirit (Psycho and New ham, respectively) and suggested that “life” and spirit are conceptually connected. Buddhists believe in re-imagining the planets of the world or of other existence, how they are interpreted as Kama (Pali; karma) in Sanskrit and Nibbana for Sanskrit (Nirvana of Sanskrit).
Both animals and human beings have souls, and not only are human beings discussed. In some systems of thought, souls are confined to humans while in other systems life encompasses all life forms. In Judaism and Christianity, only human beings have an immortal soul (though immortality is controversial within Judaism and the concept of immortality may be influenced by Plato). For example, Catholic theologian Thomas Aquinas attributed the “spirit” (anime) to all creatures but argued that only humankind is immortal. As a result, the definition of a soul is not as easy as it seems to be that they are one soul or many, souls exist or are created, and they are unified or separated, as well as distracted by the issues that concern their relationship with the entity. Most atheists have said that there is no such thing as the soul and the body is the only part of a person.