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Nellore
Nellore
Nellore
is a city and district headquarters of Nellore district
Nellore district
in the Indian state
Indian state
of Andhra Pradesh. It is located on the banks of Penna River[4] and is the fourth most populous city in the state.[5]Contents1 Etymology 2 History 3 Geography3.1 Climate4 Demographics 5 Governance 6 Economy 7 Culture 8 Economy 9 Transport 10 Education 11 Media 12 See also 13 References 14 External linksEtymology[edit] A mythological story from Sthala Purana
Sthala Purana
depicts, a lingam in the form of a stone under belli tree
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Nawab Of Carnatic
Persian Tamil Urdu TeluguReligion IslamGovernment NobilityHistorical era Mughal rule in India Company rule in India British Raj Indian Independence movement Indian Independence •  Progenitor of family appointed governor 1692 •  Established 1692 •  Siege of Arcot 23 September – 14 November 1751 •  Disestablished 1855Preceded by Succeeded byMughal EmpireCompany rule in IndiaToday part of  IndiaNawabs of the Carnatic (also referred to as the Nawabs of Arcot) ruled the Carnatic region of South India
India
between about 1690 and 1801. The Carnatic was a dependency of Hyderabad Deccan, and was under the legal purview of the Nizam of Hyderabad, until their demise.[1][2] They initially had their capital at Arcot
Arcot
in the present-day Indian state of Tamil Nadu
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Satavahana Dynasty
The Satavahanas (IAST: Sātavāhana), also referred to as the Andhras in the Puranas, were an ancient Indian dynasty based in the Deccan region. Most modern scholars believe that the Satavahana
Satavahana
rule began in the first century BCE and lasted until the second century CE, although some assign the beginning of their rule to as early as the 3rd century BCE. The Satavahana
Satavahana
kingdom mainly comprised the present-day Telangana, Andhra Pradesh
Andhra Pradesh
and Maharashtra. At different times, their rule extended to parts of modern Gujarat, Madhya Pradesh, and Karnataka. The dynasty had different capital cities at different times, including Pratishthana
Pratishthana
(Paithan) and Amaravati (Dharanikota). The origin of the dynasty is uncertain, but according to the Puranas, their first king overthrew the Kanva dynasty
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Indian State
India
India
is a federal union comprising twenty-nine states and seven union territories, for a total of 36 states and union territories
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City
A city is a large human settlement.[4][5] Cities generally have extensive systems for housing, transportation, sanitation, utilities, land use, and communication. Their density facilitates interaction between people, government organizations and businesses, sometimes benefiting different parties in the process. Historically, city-dwellers have been a small proportion of humanity overall, but following two centuries of unprecedented and rapid urbanization, roughly half of the world population now lives in cities, which has had profound consequences for global sustainability.[6] Present-day cities usually form the core of larger metropolitan areas and urban areas—creating numerous commuters traveling towards city centers for employment, entertainment, and edification
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Lingam
Shiva
Shiva
- ShaktiSadasiva Rudra Bhairava Parvati Durga KaliGanesha Murugan OthersScriptures and textsAgamas and TantrasVedas SvetasvataraTirumurai Shivasutras VachanasPhilosophyThree ComponentsPati Pashu PasamThree bondagesAnava Karma Maya 36 Tattvas YogaPracticesVibhuti Rudraksha Panchakshara Bilva Maha Shivaratri Yamas-Niyamas Guru-Linga-JangamSchoolsAdi MargamPashupata Kalamukha Kapalika <
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Phyllanthus Emblica
Phyllanthus
Phyllanthus
emblica, also known as emblic,[1][3] emblic myrobalan,[1] myrobalan,[3] Indian gooseberry,[1][3] Malacca tree,[3] or amla[3] from Sanskrit amalaki is a deciduous tree of the family Phyllanthaceae. It is known for its edible fruit of the same name.Contents1 Plant
Plant
morphology and harvesting 2 Culture and religion 3 Traditional uses3.1 Traditional medicine 3.2 Culinary use 3.3 Other uses4 Chemical constituents 5 Gallery 6 See also 7 References 8 External links Plant
Plant
morphology and harvesting[edit] The tree is small to medium in size, reaching 1–8 m (3 ft 3 in–26 ft 3 in) in height. The branchlets are not glabrous or finely pubescent, 10–20 cm (3.9–7.9 in) long, usually deciduous; the leaves are simple, subsessile and closely set along branchlets, light green, resembling pinnate leaves. The flowers are greenish-yellow
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Pandya
The Pandyan dynasty
Pandyan dynasty
was an ancient Tamil dynasty, one of the three Tamil dynasties, the other two being the Chola
Chola
and the Chera.[3] The kings of the three dynasties were referred to as the Three Crowned Kings of Tamilakam.[4] The Early Pandyans ruled parts of Southern India
Southern India
from at least 4th century BCE. Pandyan rule ended in the first half of the 16th century CE.[5] They initially ruled their country Pandya Nadu
Pandya Nadu
from Korkai, a seaport on the southernmost tip of the Indian Peninsula, and in later times moved to Madurai. Fish being their flag, Pandyas
Pandyas
were experts in water management, agriculture(mostly near river banks) and fisheries and they were eminent sailors and sea traders too. Pandyan was well known since ancient times, with contacts, even diplomatic, reaching the Roman Empire
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Kharavela
Kharavela
Kharavela
was a king of Kalinga in present-day Odisha, India. He ruled somewhere around first or second century BCE. His name is also transliterated as Khārabēḷa. He is the best known king of the Mahameghavahana dynasty
Mahameghavahana dynasty
(which is also termed as "Chedi dynasty" by some scholars, based on a misreading of his father's name "Cheta-raja"). The main source of information about Kharavela
Kharavela
is his rock-cut Hathigumpha inscription. The inscription is undated, and only 4 of its 17 lines are completely legible. Different scholars have interpreted it differently, leading to a number of speculations about Kharavela's reign
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Chedi Kingdom
The Chedi Kingdom
Chedi Kingdom
was an ancient Indian kingdom which fell roughly in the Bundelkhand
Bundelkhand
division of Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
regions to the south of river Yamuna
Yamuna
along the river Ken. Its capital city was called Suktimati in Sanskrit and Sotthivati-nagara in Pali.[1] In Pali-language Buddhist texts, it is listed as one of the sixteen mahajanapadas ("great realms" of northern and central India).[2] According to the Mahabharata, the Chedi Kingdom
Chedi Kingdom
was ruled by Shishupala, an ally of Jarasandha
Jarasandha
of Magadha
Magadha
and Duryodhana
Duryodhana
of Kuru. He was a rival of Vasudeva Krishna
Vasudeva Krishna
who was his uncle's son
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Eastern Ganga Dynasty
The Eastern Ganga dynasty
Eastern Ganga dynasty
or Chodaganga dynasty[1] was a medieval Indian dynasty that reigned from Kalinga from the 11th century to the early 15th century. Their rule consisted of the whole of the modern-day Indian state of Odisha
Odisha
as well as parts of West Bengal, Andhra Pradesh
Andhra Pradesh
and Chhattisgarh.[2] The early rulers of the dynasty ruled from Dantapura; the capital was later moved to Kalinganagara (modern Mukhalingam), and ultimately to Kataka (modern Cuttack).[3] Today, they are most remembered as the builders of the Konark
Konark
Sun Temple, a UNESCO World Heritage site
UNESCO World Heritage site
at Konark, Odisha. The dynasty was founded by King Anantavarman Chodaganga, descendants of the Western Ganga Dynasty[4] that rule southern parts of modern Karnataka and the Chola
Chola
dynasty
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Telephone Numbers In India
Contents1 Fixed line (landline) numbers1.1 Landline operators 1.2 Format for dialing landline numbers2 Mobile numbers 3 Short code 4 Telemarketing 5 References 6 External linksFixed line (landline) numbers[edit] Subscriber Trunk Dialling
Subscriber Trunk Dialling
(STD) codes are assigned to each city/town/village, with the larger Metro cities having shorter area codes (STD codes), which are from 2 to 8 digits long. For example,11 - New Delhi, Delhi 22 - Mumbai, Maharashtra 33 - Kolkata, West Bengal 44 - Chennai, Tamil Nadu 20 - Pune, Maharashtra 40 - Hyderabad, Telangana 79 - Ahmedabad, Gujarat 80 - Bangalore, KarnatakaTier-2 Cities in India
India
have STD code with 3 digits
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Kalinga (historical Kingdom)
Kalinga is a historical region of India. It is generally defined as the eastern coastal region between the Mahanadi
Mahanadi
and the Godavari rivers, although its boundaries have fluctuated with the territory of its rulers. The core territory of Kalinga now encompasses a large part of Odisha
Odisha
and northern part of Andhra Pradesh. At its widest extent, the Kalinga region also included a part of present-day Chhattisgarh and Telangana. The Kalingas have been mentioned as a major tribe in the legendary text Mahabharata. In the 3rd century BCE, the region came under Mauryan control as a result of the Kalinga War. It was subsequently ruled by several regional dynasties whose rulers bore the title Kalingadhipati ("Lord of Kalinga"); these dynasties included Mahameghavahana, Vasishtha, Mathara, Pitrbhakta, Shailodbhava, Somavamsi, and Eastern Ganga
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Vijayanagara Empire
The Vijayanagara
Vijayanagara
Empire (also called Karnata,[2] and the Kingdom of Bisnegar by the Portuguese) was based in the Deccan Plateau
Deccan Plateau
region in South India. It was established in 1336 by Harihara I and his brother Bukka Raya I of Sangama Dynasty.[3][4][5] The empire rose to prominence as a culmination of attempts by the southern powers to ward off Islamic
Islamic
invasions by the end of the 13th century. It lasted until 1646, although its power declined after a major military defeat in 1565 by the combined armies of the Deccan sultanates
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Nawab Of The Carnatic
Persian Tamil Urdu TeluguReligion IslamGovernment NobilityHistorical era Mughal rule in India Company rule in India British Raj Indian Independence movement Indian Independence •  Progenitor of family appointed governor 1692 •  Established 1692 •  Siege of Arcot 23 September – 14 November 1751 •  Disestablished 1855Preceded by Succeeded byMughal EmpireCompany rule in IndiaToday part of  IndiaNawabs of the Carnatic (also referred to as the Nawabs of Arcot) ruled the Carnatic region of South India
India
between about 1690 and 1801. The Carnatic was a dependency of Hyderabad Deccan, and was under the legal purview of the Nizam of Hyderabad, until their demise.[1][2] They initially had their capital at Arcot
Arcot
in the present-day Indian state of Tamil Nadu
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Rajendra Chola I
Rajendra Chola
Chola
I or Rajendra I was a Chola
Chola
emperor of India who succeeded his father Rajaraja Chola
Rajaraja Chola
I to the throne in 1014 CE. He is considered as one of the greatest emperors of India
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