Atman (आत्मन्) is a vedic term more or less syncretic with the LP term Spiritual Ego.
Spiritual Ego > Ajayu, Angel, Atman, Augoeides, Blazing Star, Brahman, Bright Light, Buddha Nature, Deep Self, Divine Ego, Father in Heaven, Genuine Self, God Self, Great Self, Guardian Angel, Higher Genius, Higher Self, Highest Self, Holy Spirit, Immortal Spirit, Inner Radar, Inner Self, Inner-Self, Intensification of Consciousness, Kra, La, Monad, Monadic Consciousness, Monadic Intensification, Neshamah, Ohr, Original Face, Paramatman, Real Ego, Real Self, Sakshi Chaitanya, Saug, Self, Soul, Spirit, Super Ego, Supreme Self, The Knower, The Witness, Transcendental Self, True Self, Unconsciousness, Universal Being, Universal Deity, Universal Self... further results
Here, the refers to the original monadic intensification, god with a little "g", from which all of creation emanates. "From this Soul (Atmam), verily, space (akasa) arose; from space, wind (vayu); from wind, fire; from fire, water; from water, the earth ; from the earth, herbs ; from herbs, food ; from food, semen ; from semen, the person."ref>Hume, Robert Ernest, trans. The Thirteen Principal Upanishads: Taittiriya Upanishad. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1921. p. 283 https://archive.org/details/thirteenprincipa028442mbp/page/n7</ref
If the Wikipedia entry is any indication, there is considerable confusion surrounding the term with it being used sometimes to refer to Monadic Consciousness, sometimes to the Fabric of Consciousness before Instantiated Awareness, and sometimes even the "defiled self" (i.e. Bodily Ego). Here we will confine the term to mean the Instantiated Awareness of Monadic Consciousness.
Atman is an egoic instantiation in the Fabric of Consciousness. Atman is visually represented as an "eye" in the Tree of Lights.
- Hume, Robert Ernest, trans. The Thirteen Principal Upanishads:Chandogya Upanishad. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1921. p. 222 https://archive.org/details/thirteenprincipa028442mbp/page/n7
- Akhilananda, Swami. Hindu Psychology: Its Meaning in the West. Routledge, 1948. p. 30.