That is complete, this is complete. From that completeness comes this completeness; if we take away this completeness from that completeness, only completeness remains. Isha Upanishads.

Creation in its splendour exists in its absolute and relative,

The shloka from the Upanishads defines the completeness of the absolute as well as the relative, which requires finishing to revive back into its absolute. Similarly, the Law of Conservation of energy, states that both matter and energy remain constant or complete, regardless of the changes within the system.

Like a child is complete, yet has to grow and finish the cycle of existence to individually fulfill the experiences of life, to realize the purpose of that creation. From that completeness, comes this totality of completeness, where one finally merges into the absolute completeness.

To reach this stage of absolute completeness remains an illusion, because the same may probably be achieved, only when you stop experiencing; on death, or, when you dissolve your body and mind into the absolute spirit in pure consciousness in Buddhahood.

From this completeness, Mahadev or Ardhnarishwar, separated into two forms, signifying that creation will remain unfinished, as long as one is separated from the other, even though existing in continuum, symbolising further the inter-connectivity and the interdependence of both.

Both the separated dual from their oneness, even though having the absolute as their content, remain inherent and intrinsic to one another like two sides of the same coin. Say, if happiness is there, sadness is bound to follow, unless you accept them both as one.

Normally, during existence they never merge back into their oneness or absolute completeness, for every thesis or characteristic can only be awakened from its antithesis, making absolute completeness a vision and an illusion in life,

The one and the only solution is to reduce the distance between the two through awareness, without which even our consciousness keeps wandering into this and that, in never ending desires to revive its completeness, from one cycle of birth and death to another.