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national tree of india is banyan tree

Hindi

भारत का राष्ट्रीय पेड़ बरगद का पेड़ है

Last Update: 2017-06-30
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English

national tree of india is banyan tree hindi language

Hindi

भारत का राष्ट्रीय वृक्ष बरगद के पेड़ हिंदी भाषा है

Last Update: 2016-08-24
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English

The diversity of india is tremendous

Hindi

भारत की विविधता जबरदस्त है

Last Update: 2019-01-29
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English

The capital of India is New Delhi.

Hindi

भारत की राजधानी नई दिल्ली है।

Last Update: 2014-02-01
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Reference: Anonymous

English

You're the first girl who lives in Agyrpt like India but India is the only choice you have to do but also the people of India

Hindi

Tum first girl ho jo egypt m rehti ho lekin pasand india ko krti ho lekin tume india hi pasand hai ki india k people bhi

Last Update: 2016-12-19
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English

Meeker pleads that my account in State Bank of India is my account number 51 1109 1290 which is missing the diary, so I need another new diary of that account please provide me the new diary you will not give me a diary so August will be pleased

Hindi

नम्र निवेदन है कि मेरा खाता स्टेट बैंक ऑफ इंडिया में है मेरे खाता नंबर 51 1109 1290 है जिस की डायरी गुम हो चुकी है अतः मुझे उस खाते की दूसरी नई डायरी चाहिए कृपया मुझे नई डायरी प्रदान करें आप मुझे नहीं डायरी प्रदान करेंगे तो महती कृपा होगी

Last Update: 2018-10-07
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English

The diversity of India is tremendous; it lies on the surface. Anybody can see it. It concerns itself with physical appearances as well as with certain mental habits and traits. Look ! There is little in common, to outward seeming, between the Pathan of the North-west and the Tamil in the far South. Their racial stocks are not the same, though there may be common strands running through them; they differ in face and figure, food and clothing, and of course, language. Yet, with all these differences there is no mistaking the impress of India on the Pathan, as this is obvious on the Tamil..Now let’s have a look on North-Western Frontier Provinces. (Animation about the similarities between the people of the border areas custom as in Kashmir, reminds one of the countries on the other side of the Himalayas. Pathan popular dances are singularly like Russian cossakck dancing.) In the North-Western Frontier Province there in already the breath of Central Asia, and many a custom there, as in Kashmir, reminds one of the countries on the other side of the Himalayas. Pathan popular dances are singularly like Russian cossakck dancing. Hello students! I hope you must have enjoyed watching a short movie. What have you noticed in it? You must have surprised to see such resemblances between the different countries and India. This is not surprising, because these border lands, and indeed Afghanistan also, were united with India for thousands of years. The old Turkish and other races, who inhabited Afghanistan and parts of Central Asia before the advent of Islam were largely Buddhist, and earlier still, during the period of Epics, Hindus. The frontier area was one of the principal centers of old Indian culture and it abounds still with ruins of monuments and monasteries and, especially of the great University of Taxila, which was at the height of its fame two thousand years ago, attracting students from all over India as well as different parts of Asia. So children! You have seen that Changes of religions made a difference but could not change entirely the mental backgrounds which the people of those areas had developed. Differences, big or small can always be noticed even within a national group, however closely bound together it may be. The essential unity of that group becomes apparent when it is compared to another national group, though often the differences between two adjoining groups fade out or intermingle near the frontiers, and modern developments are tending to produce certain uniformity everywhere. Now ok at the screen and notice the difference between the concept of ancient and medieval times as compare to the modern age. In ancient and medieval times, the idea of the modern nation was non-existent and feudal, religious, racial, or cultural bonds had more importance, yet I think that at almost any time in recorded history an Indian would have felt more or less at home in any other country. He would certainly have felt less of a stranger in countries which had partly adopted his culture or religion. Those who professed a religion of non-Indian origin on coming to India settled down there, became distinctively Indian in the course of a few generations, such as Christians,l Jews, parsees, Moslems. Indian converts to some of these religions never ceased to be Indians on account of a change of their faith. They were looked upon in other countires as Indians and foreigners, even though there might have been a community of faith between them. Today, when the conception of nationalism has developed much more, Indians in foreign countries inevitably form a national group and hang together for various purposes, in spite of their internal differences. An Indian Christian is looked upon as Indian in Turkey or Arabia or Iran, or any other country where Islam is the dominant religion. All of us, I suppose have varying pictures of our native land and no two persons will think exactly alike. When I think of India, I think of many things: of broad fields dotted with innumerable small villages; of towns and cities I have visited ; of the magic of the rainy season which pours like into the dry parched-up land and converts it suddenly into a glistening expanse of beauty and greenery of great rivers and following water; of the Khyber Pass in all its bleak surroundings, of the southern tip of India; of people individually and in the mass; and, above all, of the Himalayas. Snowcapped, of some mountain valley in Kashmir in the spring, covered with new flowers and with a brook bubbling and gurgling through it. We make and preserve the pictures of our choice, and so I have chosen this mountain background rather than the more normal pictures of a hot, sub-tropical country. Both pictures would be correct, for India stretches from the tropics rights up to the temperate regions, from near the equator to the cold heart of Asia.

Hindi

विविधता और भारत की एकता

Last Update: 2016-11-29
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English

cleanliness is next to godliness:cleanliness means maintaining neatness both physically and mentally.we can estimate and analyses a person by his way of dressing.If one dressed carelessly all the people will assess hi character .a good heart is moulded from a good character.cleanliness of mind will promote spiritual perfection and happiness swachh bharat is a campaign recently announced by our PM.NARENDRA MODI.This is a campaign to bring out/produce a clean India.This campaign is for the clean environment and for a clean India tomorrow.This campaign will end/finish at 2019.t is a cleanliness program signed by our P.M.he took broom and he startedSLOGAN : swachh bharath is not modi's task it is people's task.The Clean Water,environment and surroundings,home.Act has made advances to our society that have helped our Environment to flourish with life.Take out the rubbish, and the students themselves take responsibility for keeping their school green. "cleanliness is next to godliness"clean AND green maintain our environment clean and green Keep plants around the house.It was organized by India's 15th Prime Minister Narendra Modi Clean india is duty of every citizen Cleanliness India is a beautiful indiaLets be cleaned lets be civilized Clean India we get green IndiaClean India is duty of every citizen Cleanliness India is a beautiful IndiaEnvironment has received a lot of attention. Not only intellectuals but even the ordinary men and women are becoming aware of the need to have a clean environment.The importance of good and clean environment cannot be described adequately. According to many scientists, the factor which influences the growth of individuals most is environment. But unfortunately, the various elements of environment such as, air, water, land, etc., are polluted and contaminated. The polluted environment is a health hazard and causes several diseases and ailments. It ruins our chances of survival. Hence, an all-out attempt must be made to have a clean environment. This requires several corrective and preventive measures. One of the best ways to have a clean environment is to plant more trees. The CLEAN-India programme aims to mobilise community responsibility for environmental assessment and improvement in all major towns and cities of India through schools and NGOs linked with governments, business, academic and other institutions.if we clean india we get a green and healthy india This campaign was officially launched on 2 October 2014 at rajghat, New delhi , where Prime Minister Narendra Modi himself wielded broom and cleaned a road. The campaign is India's biggest ever cleanliness drive and 3 million government employees and schools and colleges students of India participated in this event.is a national level campaign by the Government of India covering 4041 statutory towns to clean the streets, roads and infrastructure of the country.

Hindi

आदर्श भारत swasth भारत में हिंदी पर निबंध

Last Update: 2016-02-01
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English

World Yoga Day International day of yoga is also called as the world yoga day. United Nations General Assembly has declared 21st of June as an International Yoga Day on 11th of December in 2014. Yoga in India is considered to be around 5,000 year old mental, physical and spiritual practice. Yoga was originated in India in ancient time when people were used of meditation to transform their body and mind. Launching a particular date of practicing yoga all across the world and celebrating as yoga day was initiated by the Indian Prime Minister to the United Nations General Assembly. Yoga is very necessary and beneficial for all human being if it is practiced by all on daily basis in the early morning. Official name of this day is UN International Yoga Day and also called as Yoga Day. It is a worldwide event celebrated by the people of all countries through practicing yoga, meditation, debates, meetings, discussions, variety of cultural performances, etc. International Day of Yoga 2015 (World Yoga Day) World Yoga Day or International Day of Yoga was celebrated by the people throughout the world first time on 21st of June in 2015, at Sunday. History of World Yoga Day Celebrating yoga day all over the world as World Yoga Day or International Day of Yoga on 21st of June every year was declared by the United Nations General Assembly on 11th of December in 2014. The declaration was done after the call by the Indian Prime Minister, Narendra Modi to the United Nations General Assembly on 27th of September in 2014 during his address to the UN General Assembly. He call the United Nations General Assembly for adopting 21st of June as an International Yoga Day to get all the benefits of yoga for the people all around the world. Narendra Modi has said during his address to the UN General Assembly that “Yoga is an invaluable gift of India’s ancient tradition. It embodies unity of mind and body; thought and action; restraint and fulfilment; harmony between man and nature; a holistic approach to health and well-being. It is not about exercise but to discover the sense of oneness with yourself, the world and the nature. By changing our lifestyle and creating consciousness, it can help us deal with climate change. Let us work towards adopting an International Yoga Day.” The declaration of International Day of Yoga is the great moment for the India in the history. It took less than three months to be declared as the World Yoga Day by the United Nations General Assembly. Narendra Modi had called for it on 27th of September in 2014 which was finally declared on 11th of December in 2014. It was first ever in the history that the initiative of any country has been proposed and implemented in the UN body within 90 days. This resolution has been adopted under the Global Health and Foreign Policy by the General Assembly in order to provide a holistic approach to the people worldwide for their health and well-being. In order to create a great level of consciousness and positively changing the lifestyle of worldwide human population Indian PM, Mr. Narendra Modi has put his views for adopting a day especially for yoga while address to the United Nations General Assembly. He asked to the world leaders for adopting international Yoga day to deal with the declining health because of negative climate changes. Especially, he suggested 21st of June for adopting the International Day of Yoga as this day is the longest day in Northern Hemisphere regions as well as of great significance for people in many parts of the world. World Yoga Day Celebration The celebration of the event International day of yoga is supported by various global leaders. It is celebrated by the people of more than 170 countries including USA, China, Canada, etc. It is celebrated on international level by organizing the activities like yoga training campus, yoga competitions and so many activities to enhance the awareness about yoga benefits among common public all over the world. It is celebrated to let people know that regular yoga practice lead to the better mental, physical and intellectual health. It positively changes the lifestyle of the people and increase the level of well-being. All members, observer states, United Nations system organizations, other international organizations, regional organizations, civil society, governmental organizations, non-governmental organizations, and individuals get together to celebrate the International Day of Yoga in suitable manner according to the national priorities to raise the awareness about yoga. Objectives of World Yoga Day International Day of Yoga has been adopted to fulfill the following objectives: To let people know the amazing and natural benefits of yoga. To connect people to the nature by practicing yoga. To make people get used of meditation through yoga. To draw attention of people worldwide towards the holistic benefits of yoga. To reduce the rate of health challenging diseases all over the world. To bring communities much close together to spend a day for health from busy schedule. To enhance growth, development and spread peace all through the world. To help people in their bad situations themselves by getting relief from stress through yoga. To strengthen the global coordination among people through yoga. To make people aware of physical and mental diseases and its solutions through practicing yoga. To protect unhealthy practices and promote and respect the good practices to make health better. To let people know their rights of good health and healthy life style to completely enjoy the highest standard of physical and mental health. To link between protection of health and sustainable health development. To get win over all the health challenges through regular yoga practice. To promote better metal and physical health of people through yoga practice.

Hindi

अनुवाद पर सही व्याकरण

Last Update: 2015-10-29
Usage Frequency: 1
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Reference: Anonymous

English

Deer , Indian AnimalThe Indian Deer is a member of the Cervidae family and is the most beautiful animal species on earth. The male deer in India is a called stags, harts, bucks or bulls that depends on the species to which they belong. The female deer is called does or hinds. There are nearly thirty-four species of deer. The Axis Deer is also known as Chital Deer or Spotted Deer and belongs to the Indian subcontinent. It is the most widespread deer species available in India. The Brow Antlered Deer is also called Eld's Deer, Sangai Deer and Thamin Deer and even Dancing Deer. This deer lives for nearly three years and there are three subspecies of this deer. The Hog Deer is found in the northern parts of India. The Muntjac Deer is extremely docile and they are also called Kakad Deer or the Barking Deer. Their call is very similar to that of a barking dog and therefore they are named so. The Musk Deer is one of the endangered deer species in India and all over the world. The Sambar Deer is dark brown in colour and can be distinguished from the chestnut marks on the rump as well as the lower parts of the body. These deer are known for their beautiful manes. The adult Sambar Deer can weigh as much as three hundred kilograms. They are not spotted from birth and they develop these gradually after birth. c The Swamp Deer is known as Barasingha and is one of the rare deer species in the Indian subcontinent as well as in the world. They can only be seen in the protected sanctuaries. It is called Barasingha because of its large antlers. essay about-deer

Hindi

निबंध के बारे में-हिरण

Last Update: 2015-10-21
Usage Frequency: 3
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Reference: Anonymous

English

natural resources in indiaNatural resources of India From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Natural resources are utilisable materials derived from the environment. Resources are classified as either biotic or abiotic on the basis of their origin. The Indian landmass contains a multitude of both types of resource and its economy, especially in rural areas, is heavily dependent on their consumption or export. Due to overconsumption, such as uncontrolled logging or overfishing, many valuable natural resources are rapidly being depleted. Contents • 1 General • 2 Biotic resources o 2.1 Forestry o 2.2 Fish o 2.3 Coal o 2.4 Oil o 2.5 Natural gas • 3 Abiotic resources o 3.1 Metallic minerals  3.1.1 Copper  3.1.2 Zinc  3.1.3 Iron ore  3.1.4 Chromite o 3.2 Non-metallic minerals  3.2.1 Garnet group  3.2.2 Wollastonite  3.2.3 Sillimanite group  3.2.4 Ilmenite  3.2.5 Pyrophyllite o 3.3 Minor minerals  3.3.1 Marble o 3.4 Nuclear  3.4.1 Uranium  3.4.2 Thorium • 4 See also • 5 References General The total cultivable area in India is 12,945,355 km² (56.78% of its total land area), which is shrinking due to population pressures and rapid urbanisation. India has a total water surface area of 360,400 km²[1] and receives an average annual rainfall of 1,100 mm. Irrigation accounts for 92% of the water utilisation, comprising an area of 380 km² in 1974. It is expected to rise to 1,050 km² by 2025, with the balance accounted for by industrial and domestic consumers. India's inland water resources include rivers, canals, ponds and lakes, coupled with the east and west coasts of the Indian ocean and other gulfs and bays. These provide employment to nearly 6 million people in the fisheries sector. In 2008, India had the world's third largest fishing industry.[2] India produces 4 fuels, 11 metallic, 52 non-metallic and 22 minor minerals.[3] India's major mineral resources include Coal (4th largest reserves in the world), Iron ore, Manganese ore (7th largest reserve in the world as in 2013),[4] Mica, Bauxite (5th largest reserve in the world as in 2013),[5] Chromite, Natural gas, Diamonds, Limestone and Thorium (world's largest along Tamil Nadus[6] shores). India's oil reserves, found in Bombay High off the coast of Maharashtra, Gujarat, Rajasthan and in eastern Assam meet 25% of the country's demand.[7][8] A national level agency National Natural Resources Management System (NNRMS) was established in 1983 for integrated natural resources management in the country. It is supported by Planning Commission (India) and Department of Space.[9] Biotic resources Biotic resources are obtained from the living and organic material. These include forest products, wildlife, crops and other living organisms. Most of these resources are renewable because they can regenerate themselves. Fossil fuels are considered as biotic because they are formed from decayed organic matter. Fossil fuels are non-renewable.[10] Forestry Forest in Western ghats section, Karnataka India's land area includes regions with high rainfall to dry deserts, Coast line to Alpine regions. Around 21 percent of the total geographical area consists of Forests. Due to variations in climatic conditions and differences in altitude, different types of Forest are present in India including Tropical, Swamps, Mangrove and Alpine. Variety of forest vegetation is large. Forests are the main source of Fire woods, Paper, Spices, Drugs, Herbs, Gums and more. Forests contribute significant amount to nation's GDP.[11] Main article: Forestry in India Fish India has a long history in fishing and aquaculture. India has rich marine and inland water resources. It has an 8129 km long coastline. Inland fishery is carried out in Rivers, Reservoirs and Lakes. In Indian rivers more than 400 species of fish are found and many species are economically important. Shrimps, Sardines, Mackerels, Carangids, Croakers and other varieties are available. Major Fish species available are Carp, Catfish, Murrel and Weed fish.[12] India is one of the major marine fish producer. In 2012-2013, 9 Lakh tonnes of Marine products was exported.[13] Main article: Fishing in India Coal Main article: Coal mining in India Coal mine in Dhanbad district of Jharkhand state Coal mining in India started in 1774 through East India Company in the Raniganj Coalfield along the Western bank of Damodar River in the Indian State of West Bengal . Growth of the Indian coal mining started when steam locomotives were introduced in 1853. Production increased to Million tonnes. Production reached 30 million tonnes in 1946. After Independence, National Coal Development Corporation was set up and colleries were owned by Railways. India consumes coal mainly for Power sector. Other industries like cement, fertilizer, chemical and paper rely coal for energy requirements.[14] Oil India had about 125 Million metric tonne of proven oil reserves as April 2010 or 5.62 billion barrels as per EIA estimate for 2009,[15] which is the second-largest amount in the Asia-Pacific region behind China.[16] Most of India's crude oil reserves are located in the western coast (Mumbai High) and in the northeastern parts of the country, although considerable undeveloped reserves are also located in the offshore Bay of Bengal and in the state of Rajasthan. The combination of rising oil consumption and fairly unwavering production levels leaves India highly dependent on imports to meet the consumption needs. In 2010, India produced an average of about 33.69 million metric tonne of crude oil as on April 2010[17] or 877 thousand barrels per day as per EIA estimate of 2009.[15] During 2006, India consumed an estimated 2.63 Mbbl/d (418,000 m3/d) of oil.[18] The EIA estimates that India registered oil demand growth of 100,000 bbl/d (16,000 m3/d) during 2006. As of 2013 India Produces 30% of India's resources mostly in Rajasthan.[18] India’s oil sector is dominated by state-owned enterprises, although the government has taken steps in past recent years to deregulate the hydrocarbons industry and support greater foreign involvement. India’s state-owned Oil and Natural Gas Corporation is the largest oil company. ONGC is the leading player in India’s upstream sector, accounting for roughly 75% of the country’s oil output during 2006, as per Indian government estimates.[16] As a net importer of all oil, the Indian Government has introduced policies aimed at growing domestic oil production and oil exploration activities. As part of the effort, the Ministry of Petroleum and Natural Gas crafted the New Exploration License Policy (NELP) in 2000, which permits foreign companies to hold 100% equity possession in oil and natural gas projects.[16] However, to date, only a handful of oil fields are controlled by foreign firms. India’s downstream sector is also dominated by state-owned entities, though private companies have enlarged their market share in past recent years. Natural gas Oil and Gas processing platform at Bombay High As per the Ministry of petroleum, Government of India, India has 1,437 billion cubic metres (50.7×1012 cu ft) of confirmed natural gas reserves as of April 2010. A huge mass of India’s natural gas production comes from the western offshore regions, particularly the Mumbai High complex. The onshore fields in Assam, Andhra Pradesh, and Gujarat states are also major producers of natural gas. As per EIA data, India produced 996 billion cubic feet (2.82×1010 m3) of natural gas in 2004.[19] India imports small amounts of natural gas. In 2004, India consumed about 1,089×109 cu ft (3.08×1010 m3) of natural gas, the first year in which the country showed net natural gas imports. During 2004, India imported 93×109 cu ft (2.6×109 m3) of liquefied natural gas (LNG) from Qatar.[19] As in the oil sector, India’s state-owned companies account for the bulk of natural gas production. ONGC and Oil India Ltd. (OIL) are the leading companies with respect to production volume, while some foreign companies take part in upstream developments in joint-ventures and production sharing contracts. [Reliance Industries], a privately owned Indian company, will also have a bigger role in the natural gas sector as a result of a large natural gas find in 2002 in the Krishna Godavari basin.[19] The Gas Authority of India Ltd. (GAIL) holds an effective control on natural gas transmission and allocation activities. In December 2006, the Minister of Petroleum and Natural Gas issued a new policy that allows foreign investors, private domestic companies, and Government oil companies to hold up to 100% equity stakes in pipeline projects. While GAIL’s domination in natural gas transmission and allocation is not ensured by statute, it will continue to be the leading player in the sector because of its existing natural gas infrastructure.[19] Abiotic resources Abiotic resources are obtained from the non-living and non-organic material. Some of the resources like Water and Air are Renewable. Other resources like Minerals are Non-renewable and exhaustible because they cannot be regenerated.[10] Minerals can be categorized as Metallic, Non-Metallic and Minor minerals. Metallic minerals Metallic minerals are the minerals which contain one or more metallic elements. They occur in rare, naturally formed concentrations known as mineral deposits. Metallic minerals available from India are Zinc, Iron ore, Manganese ore, Gold, Bauxite, Silver, Lead, Tin, Copper and Chromite.[20] Copper 1st Century B.C. Copper coin signifies usage of Copper in India since ancient times Copper has been used since ancient times. Details of Copper mining and metallurgy are available in ancient works like Arthashastra. Copper is mainly used in Industrial applications, Electrical/Electronic equipments and Consumer products such as utensils. Major resources of Copper are available at Rajasthan, Madhya pradesh and Jharkhand. As on 2010, India had 1.56 billion tonnes of Copper ore.[21] India is one of the 20 major Copper producers. In 2008, India produced 7,10,000 tonnes of copper.[22] Hindustan Copper Limited, a public sector company is the only producer of primary refined copper. Post-pillar method and Blast hole stoping method are used for Mining. Some of the domestic demand is met through scrap recycling. In India, Copper scrap is recycled through Direct melting, which is a hazardous process.[21] Zinc Zinc is a bluish-white, lustrous, diamagnetic metal. It is also a fair conductor of electricity. References to medicinal uses of zinc are present in the Charaka Samhita. Ancient Zinc smelting technique was found at a zinc production site in Zawar, Rajasthan. Zinc is recovered from a number of different zinc ores. The types of zinc ores include sulfide, carbonate, silicate and oxide.[23] It is used in corrosive resistant coating for Iron and Steel. Also used in Automotive, Electrical and Machinery industries. India is the World's fourth largest Zinc reserve as in 2013.[24] Hindustan Zinc Limited is the main producer of Zinc in India. Most of the resources are available in Rajasthan. Minor amount of resources are available in Andhra Pradesh, Madhya Pradesh, Bihar and Maharashtra states.[23] Iron ore India is the World's third biggest exporter of Iron ore as in 2013.[5] As on 2010, India had 27 billion tonnes or resource (including Hematite and Magnetite). Major amount of Hematite is found in Orissa, Jharkhand, Chhattisgarh, Karnataka and Goa. Minor amount of Hematite is found in Andhra Pradesh, Assam, Bihar, Maharashtra, Madhya Pradesh, Meghalaya, Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh. Major amount of Magnetite is found in Karnataka, Andhra Pradesh, Rajasthan and Tamil Nadu. Minor amount of Magnetite is found in Assam, Bihar, Goa, Jharkhand, Kerala, Maharashtra, Meghalaya and Nagaland. Mining is done by opencast method. Iron ore is mainly used for manufacturing of Pig iron, Sponge iron and Steel. It is also used in coal washeries, cement and glass industries.[25] The public sector companies like National Mineral Development Corporation and Steel Authority of India contribute to 25% of the total production. Private companies including Tata Steel provides major contribution.[26] Chromite It is an oxide of Chromium and Iron. It is the only commercial source of Chromium. As on 2010, India had 200 million tonnes of resource. Major amount of resources are available from Orissa (Cuttack and Jajpur districts). Minor amount of resources are available from Manipur, Nagaland, Karnataka, Jharkhand, Maharashtra, Tamil Nadu and Andhra Pradesh.[27] In 2009-2010, India produced 3.41 million tonnes and ranked second in world production.[28] It is mostly mined by opencast method. Chromium provides additional strength to the alloys and it is resistant to corrosion. So it is mainly used in Metallurgical applications. It can withstand sudden temperature changes makes it use in Refractories. It is also used in Chemical applications.[27] Non-metallic minerals Non-metallic minerals are those which do not yield new products on melting. They are generally associated with sedimentary rocks. Non-Metallic minerals available from India are Phosphorite, Dolomite, Gypsum, Garnet, Wollastonite, Vermiculite, Ochre, Perlite, Bentonite, Asbestos, Cadmium, Felspar, Soapstone, Kaolin, Sillimanite, Limestone, Diatomite, Pyrophyllite, Fluorite, Vanadium, Dunite, Ilmenite, Gallium and Zircon[29] Almandine (Garnet group) from Rajasthan Garnet group It is a group of complex silicate minerals and has similar chemical compositions. There are three groups of garnet - Aluminum-garnet group, Chromium-garnet group, and Iron-garnet group. The minerals in Aluminium-garnet group are Almandine, Grossularite, Pyrope, and Spessartine. The mineral in Iron-garnet group is Andradite. The mineral in Chromium-garnet group is Uvarovite. Garnet group minerals occur in different rock types.[30] It is a hard substance. It is resistant to chemical exposure. Used as an Semi-precious stone and also in Abrasives, Sand blasting, Water filtration materials and Water jet cutting. Garnets are available in Andhra Pradesh, Chhattisgarh, Jharkhand, Kerala, Orissa, Rajasthan and Tamil Nadu. It is also found in beach sands of Kerala, Orissa and Tamil Nadu states.[31] In 2007-08, India produced 8,73,000 tonnes.[32] Wollastonite It is a meta-silicate of Calcium. It is mostly white in color and occurs as bladed or needle like crystals. As on 2010, India had 16 million tonnes of resource. Most of the deposits are available in Rajasthan (Dungarpur, Pali, Sirohi and Udaipur districts). Minor amount of deposits are found in Gujarat and Tamil Nadu.[33] It is mainly used in Ceramic industries and Metallurgical applications. It is also used as a filler in Wall tiles, Paint, Rubber and Plastic. India is one of the largest reserves. In 2010, India produced 1,45,000 tons.[34] It is mined by opencast method. It is also used as a substitute for short-fibre asbestos in brake-linings. Central Building Research Institute has found that Wollastonite can be used as substitute for chrysotile asbestos in cement products.[33] Sillimanite group Sillimanite from Orissa It is a group of metamorphic minerals - Sillimanite, Kyanite and Andalusite. These are polymorphs of Alumino-Silicate. These are formed under high-pressure and high-temperature conditions. The three minerals are calcined to form Mullite. Mainly used as refractory materials.[35] As on 2010, India had 66 million tonnes of Sillimanite, 100 million tonnes of Kyanite and 18 million tonnes of Andalusite as resource. Most of the resources are found in Tamil Nadu, Orissa, Uttar Pradesh, Andhra Pradesh, Kerala and Assam. Minor amount of resources are found in Jharkhand, Karnataka, Madhya Pradesh, Maharashtra, Meghalaya, Rajasthan and West Bengal. Granular Sillimanite is available in beach sands of South India. Sillimanite refractory bricks are used in Steel, Glass and Petrochemical industries.[36] In 2004, India produced 14,500 tonnes of Sillimanite and 6200 tonnes of Kyanite.[35] Ilmenite It is a compound of Iron and Titanium. It will be iron-black or Steel-gray in color. It is non-toxic material and used in biomedical substances. Institute of Minerals and Materials Technology has developed an Environment friendly technology for processing Ilmenite.[37] It is also used in production of Titanium dioxide pigment. It is available in Kerala, Tamil Nadu and Orissa. Mining is done at locations Chavara, Chatrapur, Aluva and Manavalakurichi by Indian Rare Earths limited.[38] As on 2013, India has 21% of the world's reserves and constitutes 6% of the world's production.[39] Pyrophyllite It is a hydrous Alumino-silicate. It is chemically inert, has high melting point and low electrical conductivity. It is used in Refractories, Foundry dressings, Pesticides, Ceramics and Rubber. It is available as Hydrothermal deposits.[40] Physical and Optical properties of Pyrophyllite is similar to Talc. It is also used in Electrical insulators, Sanitary-ware and in Glass industry. As on 2010, India had 56 million tonnes of resource. Most of the resources are found in Madhya pradesh (Chhatarpur, Tikamgarh and Shivpuri districts). Remaining resources are found in Orissa, Uttar pradesh, Andhra Pradesh, Maharashtra and Rajasthan. In 2010, India produced 1.5 million tonnes.[41] Minor minerals Quartzite rocks in North Coastal Andhra Pradesh White marble rocks in Madhya Pradesh Minor minerals available are Building stone, Brick earth, Quartzite, Marble, Granite, Gravel, Clay and Sand. These are mainly used in Building constructions.[20] Impact of mining these minerals was significant over a period of time even the area was small. Impacts were Increasing water scarcity, Damage to River beds and adverse effects on bio-diversity. So from 2012 onwards, mining of these minerals are to be done after clearance from Ministry of Environment and Forests (India). [42] Marble Marble is a metamorphosed limestone formed by re-crystallization. It is available in different colours and textures. Marble deposits are available in many states of India.[43] It has been used in India for a long time. It was used in construction of Temples, Tombs and Palaces. Now it is also used for flooring in homes and offices. It is preferred for flooring because of its durability and water resistance.[44] Marbles which are economically important are available in Rajasthan, Gujarat, Haryana, Andhra Pradesh and Madhya Pradesh. As on 2010, there was 1931 million tonnes of resource, including all grades of marble. Based on the chemical composition, types of Marble available are Calcite, Dolomitic, Siliceous Limestone, Serpentine and Travertine marbles. Other than construction, it is used in Paint and Agricultural lime.[43] Nuclear India's proven Nuclear reserves include Uranium, Thorium and Plutonium. Uranium In Nalgonda District, the Rajiv Gandhi Tiger Reserve (the only tiger project in Andhra Pradesh) has been forced to surrender over 3,000 sq. kilometres to uranium mining, following a directive from the Central Ministry of Environment and Forests.[45] In 2007, India was able to extract 229 tonnes of U3O8 from its soil.[46] On 19 July 2011, Indian officials announced that the Tumalapalli mine in Andhra Pradesh state of India could provide more than 170,000 tonnes of uranium, making it as the world's largest uranium mine. Production of the ore is slated to begin in 2012.[47] The Department of Atomic Energy (DAE) recently discovered that the upcoming mine in Tumalapalli has close to 49,000 tonne of uranium reserves. This could just be a shot in the arm for India's nuclear power aspirations as it is three times the original estimate of the area's deposits.[48] Thorium The IAEA's 2005 report estimates India's reasonably assured reserves of thorium at 319,000 tonnes, but mentions recent reports of India's reserves at 650,000 tonnes.[49] A government of India estimate, shared in the co

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India (Listeni/ˈɪndiə/), officially the Republic of India (Bhārat Ganarājya),[12][c] is a country in South Asia. It is the seventh-largest country by area, the second-most populous country with over 1.2 billion people, and the most populous democracy in the world. Bounded by the Indian Ocean on the south, the Arabian Sea on the south-west, and the Bay of Bengal on the south-east, it shares land borders with Pakistan to the west;[d] China, Nepal, and Bhutan to the north-east; and Burma and Bangladesh to the east. In the Indian Ocean, India is in the vicinity of Sri Lanka and the Maldives; in addition, India's Andaman and Nicobar Islands share a maritime border with Thailand and Indonesia.Google

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India (Listeni/ˈɪndiə/), officially the Republic of India (Bhārat Ganarājya),[12][c] is a country in South Asia. It is the seventh-largest country by area, the second-most populous country with over 1.2 billion people, and the most populous democracy in the world. Bounded by the Indian Ocean on the south, the Arabian Sea on the south-west, and the Bay of Bengal on the south-east, it shares land borders with Pakistan to the west;[d] China, Nepal, and Bhutan to the north-east; and Burma and Bangladesh to the east. In the Indian Ocean, India is in the vicinity of Sri Lanka and the Maldives; in addition, India's Andaman and Nicobar Islands share a maritime border with Thailand and Indonesia.गूगल

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International Labour Day (May Day) 2014 - May 1 (Thursday) Post your comments Happy Labour Day. But I am working today under the pressure of employer. This is infringement of your personal rights, liberty and emotions.I am in DPS Comment #8 by Nitesh on May 1, 2013 8:21 PM IST Report Abuse LABOUR DAY IT ONLY FOR PAPER DAY NOT PUBLIC HOLIDAY Comment #7 by JEET on May 1, 2013 12:36 PM IST Report Abuse happy labour day but so sad today i am in office.:( Comment #6 by Mohit Saxena on May 1, 2013 11:48 AM IST Report Abuse How ever so many agitations took place to aware the people about their rights but it will take along time for man to understand the feelings of others. All the private schools pay less and try to take more work. they even want the teachers to sit till late nights and even on Sundays and prepare lessons because they say that they do not afford the relevant number of teachers. Being unemployed the teachers (the most learned laborers of India) have to work according to the wish of their employers. Can we say that India is going to touch the heights of the developments. Comment #5 by Sherbaj Singh Dhillon on Apr 30, 2013 8:56 PM IST Report Abuse useful as a speech.Niceeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee Comment #4 by muskan malik on Apr 29, 2013 6:06 PM IST Report Abuse Lots of employees have to work from morning 6.30 to evening 8.00 on this labour day due to prssure from high authorities of HDFC bank. Please take care of emplyees Comment #3 by Raaj on May 1, 2012 3:29 PM IST Report Abuse Today is not holiday in my office :( Comment #2 by Mak on May 1, 2012 10:16 AM IST Report Abuse i am nileshvora i working in textil vimal reliance industries limited ahmedabad.menegment and workar not sayting in pay to salery 1st may 2012. Comment #1 by nileshvora on Apr 30, 2012 11:07 PM IST Report Abuse May Day, the first day of the month of May is celebrated all over the world with utmost importance. The day is also known as the International Worker’s Day which has a historic significance. The first day of the month of May is also a day of political protests. May Day is otherwise observed as a saint's feast day or a day for organized labor. In many countries, it is a public holiday.

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