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Chiniot
Chiniot
Chiniot
(Urdu, Punjabi: چنیوٹ) is a city and the administrative headquarter of Chiniot District
Chiniot District
in the state of Punjab, Pakistan
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Sargodha
Sargodha
Sargodha
(Punjabi and Urdu: سرگودھا‬‎) is the 11th largest city in Pakistan[3] with a population of 1.5 million.[6] It is also an administrative centre of Sargodha Division
Sargodha Division
located in t
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Chenab
The Chenab River
Chenab River
(Hindi: चेनाब cenab; Punjabi: ਚਨਾਬ, canāb; Urdu: چناب‬‎) is a major river that flows in India
India
and Pakistan, and is one of the 5 major rivers of the Punjab
Punjab
region. It forms in the upper Himalayas
Himalayas
in the Lahaul and Spiti district
Lahaul and Spiti district
of Himachal Pradesh, India, and flows through the Kishtwar district
Kishtwar district
of Jammu region in Jammu and Kashmir
Jammu and Kashmir
into the plains of the Punjab, Pakistan, before flowing into the Indus River
Indus River
near the city of Uch Sharif
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Urdu
  Pakistan
Pakistan
(national and official)   India
India
(official as per the 8th Schedule of the Constitution and in the following states/union territories) Official:Jammu and Kashmir TelanganaSecondary Official:National Capital Territory of Delhi Bihar Uttar Pradesh Jharkhand West BengalRecognised minority language in United Arab Emirates[6]  Guyana[7] (as Guyanese Hindustani)  Suriname[7] (as Sarnami Hindoestani)  Trinidad and Tobago[7] (as Trinidadian Hindustani)Language codesISO 639-1 urISO 639-2 urdISO 639-3 urdGlottolog urdu1245[8]Linguasphere 59-AAF-q  Areas where Urdu
Urdu
is either official or co-official   Areas where Urdu
Urdu
is neither official nor co-officialThis article contains IPA phonetic symbols
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Gilgit
Gilgit
Gilgit
(Shina: گلیت‬, Urdu: گلگت‬) is the capital city of the Gilgit-Baltistan
Gilgit-Baltistan
region, an administrative territory of Pakistan. The city is located in a small valley near the confluence of the Gilgit River
Gilgit River
and Hunza River. Gilgit
Gilgit
is a major tourist destination in northern Pakistan, and serves as a hub for mountaineering expeditions in the Karakoram
Karakoram
Range
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Subah
A Subah was the term for a province in the Mughal Empire. The word is derived from Arabic
Arabic
and Persian. The governor/ruler of a Subah was known as a subahdar (sometimes also referred to as a "Subeh"[1]), which later became subedar to refer to a ranking officer in the Pakistan
Pakistan
Army. The subahs were established by badshah (emperor) Akbar the Great during his administrative reforms of years 1572-1580; initially they numbered to 12, but his conquests expanded the number of subahs to 15 by the end of his reign. Subahs were divided into Sarkars, or districts. Sarkars were further divided into Parganas or Mahals. His successors, most notably Aurangzeb, expanded the number of subahs further through their conquests
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Shah Jahan
Shahab-ud-din Muhammad Khurram[3] (5 January 1592  – 22 January 1666),[7] better known by his regnal name Shah Jahan
Shah Jahan
(Persian:شاه جهان "King of the World"),[8] was the fifth Mughal emperor, who reigned from 1628 to 1658.[9] Shah Jahan
Shah Jahan
was widely considered to be the most competent of Emperor Jahangir's four sons and after Jahangir's death in late 1627, when a war of succession ensued, Shah Jahan
Shah Jahan
emerged victorious. He put to death all of his rivals for the throne and crowned himself emperor in January 1628 in Agra
Agra
under the regnal title "Shah Jahan" (which was originally given to him as a princely title). Although an able military commander, Shah Jahan
Shah Jahan
is perhaps best remembered for his architectural achievements. The period of his reign is widely considered to be the golden age of Mughal architecture
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Taj Mahal
The Taj Mahal
Taj Mahal
(/ˌtɑːdʒ məˈhɑːl, ˌtɑːʒ-/;[3] meaning "Crown of the Palace"[4]) is an ivory-white marble mausoleum on the south bank of the Yamuna
Yamuna
river in the Indian city of Agra
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Aurangzeb
Muhi-ud-Din Muhammad[3] (Persian: محي الدين محمد‎) (3 November 1618 – 3 March 1707),[1] commonly known by the sobriquet Aurangzeb
Aurangzeb
(Persian: اورنگ‌زیب‎ "Ornament of the Throne")[3] or by his regnal title Alamgir (Persian: عالمگير‎ "Conqueror of the World"),[4] was the sixth, and widely considered the last effective Mughal emperor
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Sial Tribe
The Sial
Sial
tribe (also written as Siyal, Syal, Sayal, Seyal) is a tribe of the Punjab region
Punjab region
of India and Pakistan.Contents1 Ethnographic classification 2 History 3 Popular culture 4 ReferencesEthnographic classification[edit] Denzil Ibbetson, an administrator of the British Raj, classified the Sials as a tribe rather than as a caste. He believed, like John Nesfield, that the society of the Northwest Frontier Provinces and Punjab
Punjab
in British India
British India
did not permit the rigid imposition of an administratively-defined caste construct as his colleague, H. H. Risley preferred. According to Ibbetson, society in Punjab
Punjab
was less governed by Brahmanical
Brahmanical
ideas of caste, based on varna, and instead was more open and fluid
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Rajput
Rajput
Rajput
(from Sanskrit
Sanskrit
raja-putra, "son of a king") is a caste from the Indian subcontinent. The term Rajput
Rajput
covers various patrilineal clans historically associated with warriorhood: several clans claim Rajput status, although not all claims are universally accepted. The term "Rajput" acquired its present meaning only in the 16th century, although it is also anachronistically used to describe the earlier lineages that emerged in northern India from 6th century onwards. In the 11th century, the term "rajaputra" appeared as a non-hereditary designation for royal officials. Gradually, the Rajputs emerged as a social class comprising people from a variety of ethnic and geographical backgrounds
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Mankera
Mankera
Mankera
(Urdu: منكيره‬‎), is the principal town of Mankera Tehsil, an administrative subdivision of Bhakkar District, in the Punjab province of Pakistan.[1] It is situated about 320 kilometres west of the city of Lahore. Bhakkar is located in the west of Punjab. The mighty Indus River
Indus River
flows on the Western side of the District which plays havoc during monsoon season and the Jehlum and Chenab rivers both flow on the eastern side they also sometimes plays havoc during monsoon season. One third of the land is sandy of which small portion is irrigated by Thal canal. Rest of the sandy land is cultivated and is entirely dependent upon rains. People mostly depend on agriculture which is highly dependent on rain falls
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Dialling Codes In Pakistan
Country code: +92 International call prefix: 00 Trunk prefix: 0Contents1 Fixed telephony 2 See also 3 References 4 External linksFixed telephony[edit] The area codes in Pakistan
Pakistan
consists of two to five digits; generally smaller the city, longer the prefix. All big cities have two-digit codes. The smaller towns might have six digital whereas big cities have seven digit numbers. Azad Kashmir
Azad Kashmir
telephone lines contain five digits. On 1 July 2009, telephone numbers in Karachi
Karachi
and Lahore
Lahore
were changed from seven digits to eight digits. This was accomplished by adding 9 to the beginning of all phone numbers that started with a 9 i.e
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Kamalia
Kamalia (Urdu/Punjabi: کمالیہ‬) is a city in the Toba Tek Singh District of Punjab province in Pakistan. It is the administrative center of Kamalia Tehsil.[1] The city is famous for khaddar production (hand made clothes) all over the country. It has a zoo, a big sugar mill, poultry farms and it is well known for okra production. References[edit]^ Miraj, Muhammad Hassan (16 September 2013). "The Kot of Kamalia". Dawn. Retrieved 21 May 2017. This article about a location in Toba Tek Singh District, Punjab, Pakistan is a stub
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Pakistan Daylight Time
Pakistan Standard Time (Urdu: پاکستان معیاری وقت‬‎, abbreviated as PST or sometimes PKT) is UTC+05:00 hours ahead of Coordinated Universal Time. The time zone is in use during standard time in Asia.Contents1 History 2 Daylight saving time 3 See also 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] Further information: Time in PakistanUTC+05 2010: Blue (December), Orange (June), Yellow (all year round), Light Blue - Sea areasPakistan had been following UTC+05:30 since 1907 (during the British Raj) and continued using it after independence in 1947. On 15 September 1951, following the findings of mathematician Mahmood Anwar, two time zones were introduced. Karachi Time (KART) was introduced in West Pakistan by adjusting 30 minutes off UTC+05:30 to UTC+05:00, while Dacca Time (DACT) was introduced in East Pakistan by adding 30 minutes on UTC+05:30 to UTC+06:00. The changes were made effective on 1 October 1951.[1] PKT is measured in Shakargarh, near the village of Inayat Pur
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