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Hindi

Stop harassing girls

English

i did not

Last Update: 2018-12-21
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

mai agle stop pe utar jaunga

English

Mai agle week bhej dungi

Last Update: 2019-01-18
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

stop checking my status go get a life

English

Stop Checking my status go get a life

Last Update: 2019-01-09
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

I couldn't stop watching it

English

i couldn't stop watching it

Last Update: 2019-01-07
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

problems are not stop signs they are guidelines

English

problems are not

Last Update: 2018-03-10
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

•''i can't stop loving you''•

English

• '' The f N'ti Stop Loving You '' •

Last Update: 2016-10-15
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

i never stop loving you i just stopped showing it

English

i never stopped showing it

Last Update: 2018-09-10
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

in case of conveyor stop without any alarm displayed in

English

in case of conveyor stop without any alarm displayed in SCADA during depyrogenation process on tunnel

Last Update: 2017-07-21
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

Stop Checking My Status ! Go Get A Life!

English

stop cheking my status go get a life

Last Update: 2019-01-15
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

फिर से चालू करें@ action: button Stop find & replace

English

Restart

Last Update: 2011-10-23
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous
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Hindi

I wili wait for the day when i stop loving or the day when you resized u not forget me and live without me

English

Day When You Stop Loving E and C were used Willie Wait For Day Resized When You Forget the knot in the end live Vithut

Last Update: 2017-01-25
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

That high moment when you start telling a story and stop midway through because you forgot what the fuck you were just talking about translation in marathi

English

That high moment when you start a story and stop midway through you

Last Update: 2017-12-04
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

transliter1.Make sure machine is turned on. If the machine cannot be turned on, unplug it and go to step 4. 2.If an error has occurred, press machine's Black or Color button. After the Alarm lamp is turned off, go to step 3. If the error is not cleared, press ON button to turn the machine off, and then unplug it. If the machine cannot be turned off, unplug it. Go to step 4. 3.Set machine to transporting mode. Press and hold Stop button, and then release button when Alarm lamp flashes 7 times. The machine is set to transporting mode and turned off. Unplug the machine. 4.Make sure that cartridge holder has moved to far right. If the cartridge holder is not to the right, move it to far right. 5.Make sure that tank caps are properly closed. 6.Retract the paper output tray and output tray extension, and then close the paper support. 7.Unplug the printer cable from the computer and from the machine, then unplug the power cord from the machine. 8.Use adhesive tape to secure all the covers on the machine to keep them from opening during transportation. Then pack the machine in the plastic bag. 9.Attach the protective material to the machine when packing the machine in the box. ation

English

Transliteration

Last Update: 2017-08-03
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous

Hindi

By Daniel A. Rosenblum 2013, Vol. 5 No. 10 | pg. 2/4 | « » Cite References Print 5 Before the Streets: Livelihoods in Rural Bihar The children of rural Bihar are connected with the rest of India unlike any other time in history. In the district town of Sitamarhi, a place that sits some twenty miles from the Nepal border, the skyline is littered with cell phone towers. On the streets below, walkways are filled with mud, trash, and cow dung. Passersby trough through the mess to buy flee-bitten mitahi (sweets) and the sweltering fruits at nearby stands. For the children of Sitamarhi, they live in this contrast—the severe juxtaposition of “modernity”3 and urbanization with the dilapidated infrastructure surrounding them. The villages within five miles of the district town scarcely receive electricity, prompting me to wonder how anyone with a cell phone was able to recharge their phones.4 The villages I spent the majority of my time in, Amritpur and Baksampur5, gave insight into the livelihoods of children in rural Bihar. In Amritpur, every corner and passageway of the village had more and more children. At times, it would seem the ratio of children to adults was ten to one. Many of these children had prominent signs of malnutrition: kwashiorkor, stunned growth, and slowly healing infections (Bhutta, Black, Cousens, & Ahmed, 2008; Som, Pal, & Bharati, 2007). One boy of about twelve, Deepak, had a nasty infection on his lower leg that continued to worsen over the week I visited. However, there was no formal doctor in the village, only someone trained in basic medical practices. He would have to go to Sitamarhi town to be given medicine, which would cost too much money for Deepak’s mother. This was a problem all too common for children of rural Bihar. School quality and attendance throughout Sitamarhi district was quite mixed. A government school I visited in Amritpur was highly understaffed, lacking proper materials and facilities, and seemed more of a social gathering point for youth. Children would sit along the walls with other classmates drawing, talking, and laughing while the teachers and administrators sat near the entrance splitting their time between socializing and supervising. When we arrived, the teachers began to complain of uneven wage scales and low salaries, providing this as a link for chaos at the school. However, another school we visited in Baksampur, which was run entirely by women, had sufficient materials, was properly staffed, and seemed to be extremely beneficial for the students. In both cases, there were noticeably tensions between attending school and working at home. Especially for older children, many would work in the mornings, helping to transplant rice, and then check into school for the second half of the day. In some cases, children would stop attending school entirely in order to help at home, such as with the case of a lower caste girl in Baksampur, Hoja.6 Pressure to earn began to outweigh the importance of schooling as the children grew older, leading to the abandonment of education in order to help the family. The livelihoods of Bihari youth were rapidly transforming, surrounded by new “modern” pursuits and desires within a rural structure and community. Lunch at an Amritpur government school Lunch Photo Credit: Khushboo Jain Tracking Agricultural Transformations Bihar’s agricultural history is extremely complex, wrapped among transforming government policy, development, and increasing mechanization of the agrarian system. Prior to the Green Revolution taking hold in Bihari agriculture, there was a structure of landholding: the Zamindar system, established under the British Raj. The system’s abolishment, however, is what I wish to focus on, in terms of the uneven effects it had on rural villages, landholdings, and landlessness. The zamindari was a system of landholding that consolidated fields in the hands of powerful village elites. For Bihar, this meant most of the land fell in the hands of upper caste Hindus (Chaudhry, 1988). Peasants were then typically tied to the land, working for the grain they produced, while remaining landless themselves. In the late 19th century, however, Bihar began to feel the effects of commercialism, beginning a process of out-migration from both the zamindar and lower class populations. In the Chapra region at the beginning of this century, upper castes had to resort to occupations other than agriculture. Rajputs, an upper caste group, went out for ‘service’ along with lower class individuals, becoming “peons and durwans in estates of larger zamindars” (de Haan 2002:120). Out-migration existed in high numbers during the zamindari system for both landowners and lower caste laborers, yet the economic gaps between landowners and lower class, as well as the frequency of migration seemed to increase after the foundation of India and the subsequent abolishment of the colonial landholding system.

English

googal translate engBy Daniel A. Rosenblum 2013, Vol. 5 No. 10 | pg. 2/4 | « » Cite References Print 5 Before the Streets: Livelihoods in Rural Bihar The children of rural Bihar are connected with the rest of India unlike any other time in history. In the district town of Sitamarhi, a place that sits some twenty miles from the Nepal border, the skyline is littered with cell phone towers. On the streets below, walkways are filled with mud, trash, and cow dung. Passersby trough through the mess to buy flee-bitten mitahi (sweets) and the sweltering fruits at nearby stands. For the children of Sitamarhi, they live in this contrast—the severe juxtaposition of “modernity”3 and urbanization with the dilapidated infrastructure surrounding them. The villages within five miles of the district town scarcely receive electricity, prompting me to wonder how anyone with a cell phone was able to recharge their phones.4 The villages I spent the majority of my time in, Amritpur and Baksampur5, gave insight into the livelihoods of children in rural Bihar. In Amritpur, every corner and passageway of the village had more and more children. At times, it would seem the ratio of children to adults was ten to one. Many of these children had prominent signs of malnutrition: kwashiorkor, stunned growth, and slowly healing infections (Bhutta, Black, Cousens, & Ahmed, 2008; Som, Pal, & Bharati, 2007). One boy of about twelve, Deepak, had a nasty infection on his lower leg that continued to worsen over the week I visited. However, there was no formal doctor in the village, only someone trained in basic medical practices. He would have to go to Sitamarhi town to be given medicine, which would cost too much money for Deepak’s mother. This was a problem all too common for children of rural Bihar. School quality and attendance throughout Sitamarhi district was quite mixed. A government school I visited in Amritpur was highly understaffed, lacking proper materials and facilities, and seemed more of a social gathering point for youth. Children would sit along the walls with other classmates drawing, talking, and laughing while the teachers and administrators sat near the entrance splitting their time between socializing and supervising. When we arrived, the teachers began to complain of uneven wage scales and low salaries, providing this as a link for chaos at the school. However, another school we visited in Baksampur, which was run entirely by women, had sufficient materials, was properly staffed, and seemed to be extremely beneficial for the students. In both cases, there were noticeably tensions between attending school and working at home. Especially for older children, many would work in the mornings, helping to transplant rice, and then check into school for the second half of the day. In some cases, children would stop attending school entirely in order to help at home, such as with the case of a lower caste girl in Baksampur, Hoja.6 Pressure to earn began to outweigh the importance of schooling as the children grew older, leading to the abandonment of education in order to help the family. The livelihoods of Bihari youth were rapidly transforming, surrounded by new “modern” pursuits and desires within a rural structure and community. Lunch at an Amritpur government school Lunch Photo Credit: Khushboo Jain Tracking Agricultural Transformations Bihar’s agricultural history is extremely complex, wrapped among transforming government policy, development, and increasing mechanization of the agrarian system. Prior to the Green Revolution taking hold in Bihari agriculture, there was a structure of landholding: the Zamindar system, established under the British Raj. The system’s abolishment, however, is what I wish to focus on, in terms of the uneven effects it had on rural villages, landholdings, and landlessness. The zamindari was a system of landholding that consolidated fields in the hands of powerful village elites. For Bihar, this meant most of the land fell in the hands of upper caste Hindus (Chaudhry, 1988). Peasants were then typically tied to the land, working for the grain they produced, while remaining landless themselves. In the late 19th century, however, Bihar began to feel the effects of commercialism, beginning a process of out-migration from both the zamindar and lower class populations. In the Chapra region at the beginning of this century, upper castes had to resort to occupations other than agriculture. Rajputs, an upper caste group, went out for ‘service’ along with lower class individuals, becoming “peons and durwans in estates of larger zamindars” (de Haan 2002:120). Out-migration existed in high numbers during the zamindari system for both landowners and lower caste laborers, yet the economic gaps between landowners and lower class, as well as the frequency of migration seemed to increase after the foundation of India and the subsequent abolishment of the colonial landholding system.lish to hindi

Last Update: 2015-07-28
Usage Frequency: 1
Quality:

Reference: Anonymous
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