4 Vedas
Rig Veda
Sam Veda
Yajur Veda
Atharva Veda

4 UpaVedas (abodes of knowledge)

ArthaShastra: Ancient treatise on statecraft, economic policy and     military strategy.
Dhanurveda: Science of archery
GandharvaVeda: Treatise on performing arts, encompassing theatre, dance and music.
Ayurveda: The word ayurveda consists of the words ayus, meaning “longevity”, and veda, meaning “related to knowledge” or “science”. Thus Ayurveda is the science of life.

6 Vedangas
Shiksha: science of phonetics and phonology of Sanskrit, its aim is the teaching of correct pronunciation of the Vedic hymns and mantras.
Kalpa: art of rituals
Vyakaran: Sanskrit grammatical tradition of vyakarana.
Nirukta: art of etymology, particularly of obscure words. It consists of brief rules (sutras) for deriving word meanings, supplemented with glossaries of difficult or rare Vedic words.
Chhanda: study of Vedic meter in Classical Sanskrit poetry.
Jyotish: system of astrology, traditionally consisting of three branches:
i.  Siddhanta: traditional Indian astronomy
ii. (a)   Samhita
   (b)  Medini Jyotisha:  prediction of important events based on analysis of astrological dynamics in a country’s horoscope of general transit events such as war, earthquakes, political events, financial positions, elections etc; Vastu Shastra related matters, animals, portents, omens etc.
iii.  Hora: predictive astrology based on analysis of natal horoscope and the moment a query is made.

In Kama Sutra, Vatsayana states:
“A public woman, endowed with a good disposition, beauty and other winning qualities, and also versed in the above arts, obtains the name of a Ganika, or public woman of high quality, and receives a seat of honour in an assemblage of men. She is, moreover, always respected by the king, and praised by learned men, and her favour being sought for by all, she becomes an object of universal regard. The daughter of a king too as well as the daughter of a minister, being learned in the above arts, can make their husbands favorable to them, even though these may have thousands of other wives besides themselves.
If a wife becomes separated from her husband, and falls into distress, she can support herself easily, even in a foreign country, by means of her knowledge of these arts. Even the bare knowledge of them gives attractiveness to a woman, though the practice of them may be only possible or otherwise according to the circumstances of each case. A man who is versed in these arts, who is loquacious and acquainted with the arts of gallantry, gains very soon the hearts of women, even though he is only acquainted with them for a short time."