“sam + krit” where (sam) prefix means (samyak) ‘entirely’ or ‘wholly’ or ‘perfectly,’ and krit means ‘done.
Also called the Dev Vani.
The historical records indicate that three public programs of the recitation of the Bhagwatam and the discourses on Krishn leelas had happened in Sanskrit language in 3072 BC, 2872 BC and 2842 BC in which Saints and the devotees participated.
The Manu Smriti says that the ambitious chatriyas of Bharatvarsh went abroad to the neighbouring countries to establish their new kingdoms and, as they were cut off from the mainstream of the Bhartiya civilization and culture, they developed their own language and civilization as time went on. Natural calamities (such as ice ages) totally shattered their civilizations but still the survivors, in the spoken form of their primitive languages, held many apbhransh words of the original Sanskrit language which their remote ancestors had retained in their memory. As a result of this affiliation with Bhartiya culture and the Sanskrit language, Sanskrit became the origin of the growth of the literary development in other languages of the world.
The sound of each of the 36 consonants and the 16 vowels of Sanskrit are fixed and precise since the very beginning unlike many other languages.
They were never changed, altered, improved or modified.
All the words of the Sanskrit language always had the same pronunciation as they have today. The reason is its absolute perfection by its own nature and formation, because it was the first language of the world.
There has never been any kind, class or nature of change in the science of Sanskrit grammar as seen in other languages of the world as they passed through one stage to another.