Hinduism and Samsara

Hinduism is a very vast religion, but what is the religion about and what does it stand for.   When learning about the religion you learn about Samara, and how karma play a huge role in it, another phrase you hear for Hinduism is “Brahman in a Pot”. Samara is the continuous life cycle and karma decides how the next life will turn out, also “Brahman in a pot” means the body and everything of god.  
Samara is the continuous life cycle of life, death and reincarnation. This is one of the most important beliefs in Hinduism and Buddhism. The prominent belief in Hinduism about Samara is the feature of a life based on illusion. Illusion allows a person to see themselves as an automatons being instead of recognizing the connection between themselves and the rest of reality. When the individual believes in the illusion of separateness that continues throughout Samsara leads to the individual to act in ways that generate karma and perpetuates the cycle of action and rebirthing. If the individual fully grasps the unity of all things the individual has the potential to break the illusion where Samsara is based and achieve liberation from Samsara.
Moksha is the positive motivation for Hindu religious practice; Samsara is the negative motivation from which Hindus seek liberation. The negative aspect of Samsara is the unpredictability of it and people are unaware of how the actions or karma of the present life will affect their future. According to Hinduism past lives affect future ones and an individual is never sure about their reincarnation and the suffering that might accompany it due to past actions.
What does karma have to do with Hinduism? Karma is the law of moral causation. According to Buddhism inequality is due not only to heredity, environment, mature or nurture, but also karma. We ourselves are responsible for our own happiness and misery. We create our own Heaven and our own Hell. Our karma represents what we choose for our future lives as well as our present...