Saturday, December 07, 2013

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Saturday, January 01, 2011


Yoga considers mind and the prevailing thoughts to be composed of matter. Through the practice of mental concentration (dharana) one can understand the science of yoga. Once skilled at this practice of performing yoga, one begins to learn to manipulate and unfold the mysteries of nature.The first step to performing Yoga is to still and calm the mind, hence achieving the strengthening of ones body and mind. If one is able to still ones mind one can feel the spiritual power within (which is developed by practicing Yoga through Ayurvedic standards), and it is the power of yogic concentration.

Monday, May 10, 2010

The Himalayas

Himalayas, a mountain system in southern Asia, the highest in the world. It is about 1,500 miles (2,400 km) long and about 100 to 150 miles (160 to 240 km) wide. The mountains form a massive barrier between the Plateau of Tibet on the north and the Indian subcontinent on the south.

The Himalayas—the name is Sanskrit for “abode of snow”—contain dozens of peaks exceeding 20,000 feet (6,100 m) above sea level. Mount Everest, on the Nepal-China border, reaches 29,035 feet (8,850 m) and is the world's highest peak. Kanchenjunga, Makalu, Dhaulagiri, Nanga Parbat, and Annapurna are other prominent peaks; all exceed 25,000 feet (7,620 m). Most of the passes through the Himalayas lie above 15,000 feet (4,600 m).

The Himalayas make up the central part of an enormous mountain belt, the ends of which include the towering Pamirs and the Karakoram and Hindu Kush ranges on the west and the lower ranges of the Indochinese Peninsula on the east. Like the Alps and the Andes, the Himalayas are geologically young. Earthquakes are numerous and sometimes violent. Many geologists believe the mountains are still growing.

The Himalayas rise abruptly from the low plains of the Indian subcontinent. They consist of three almost parallel ranges. From south to north and increasing in height, they are the Siwalik Hills, the Lesser Himalayas, and the Great Himalayas. Farther north is a fourth range, the Trans-Himalayas; these mountains are not considered part of the Himalayas.

Only occasionally do either the dry, bitterly cold winters of central Asia or the moist, subtropical summers of eastern India extend beyond the mountain barrier. Because of humid monsoon winds from the Bay of Bengal during summer, the south-facing slopes of the eastern Himalayas are rainy and heavily forested. The western section, lying farther inland and less affected by the winds, is relatively dry and barren. Vegetation varies greatly. There are tropical rain forests in some eastern lowland valleys while vegetation in the high mountains is like that of the arctic tundra.

The Indus, Ganges, and Brahmaputra rivers, along with most of their chief tributaries, drain the Himalayas. The rivers are used mainly for irrigation, water power, and navigation on the plains to the south.

Except for southern foothills and valleys, the mountains are sparsely inhabited. Caucasoid people predominate in Kashmir and northern India, Mongoloid people elsewhere. They live mainly by farming, hunting, and the grazing of sheep and goats. Around Darjeeling, tea is grown on large plantations. No railways and few roads cross the Himalayas; trade is limited; and mineral and forest resources are largely untouched. Chief cities include Srinagar, in Kashmir; Simla and Darjeeling, in India; and Kathmandu, Patan, and Bhadgaon, in Nepal.

Monday, April 19, 2010

Indian Astrology

Indian Astrology or Jyotish is the ancient Indian system of astronomy and astrology (also known as Indian astrology, Hindu astrology, and of late, Vedic astrology).It has three branches:
* Siddhanta: Indian astronomy.

* Samhita: Mundane astrology, predicting important events based on analysis of astrological dynamics in a country's horoscope or general transit events political events, financial positions; house and construction related matters (Vāstu Shāstra), animals, portents, omens etc.

* Hora: Predictive astrology based on analysis of natal horoscopes and the moment a query is made.

Indian astrology is the oldest system of astrology in the world. It differs considerably from the western system. Indian astrology uses the actual constellations of stars as seen in the sky. This system gives a completely different chart as compared to the one used by western astrologers. The Indian astrology is based on the date, place and time of birth.

Indian Astrology also differs considerably from the Chinese horoscope, which is based on the year of birth and believes that the year of birth indicates a certain phase or aspect of sixty year circle of time. Therefore you may find yourself born in the year of dog, horse or rat or even a dragon. Hence, people who are born in a particular animal year share certain common traits just like people born in common zodiac do.

Saturday, April 10, 2010

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Wednesday, March 10, 2010

Andaman And Nicobar Islands

Nature is the best teacher. We humans learn a lot from our best teacher, nature. We not only learn from nature, but we do enjoy and adore nature. The whole world is filled with nature in different aspects. The heaven, the water, the earth, the prism, the homo-sapiens and the animals constitute nature. Nature gives pleasure, and happiness.

Andaman and Nicobar Islands, a union territory of India, consisting of two island groups. They lie south of Burma, between the Andaman Sea on the east and the Bay of Bengal on the west. The islands stretch generally north-south for about 490 miles (790 km).

The Andamans have a total area of 2,500 square miles (6,475 km2). Five of the largest islands—Baratang, Rutland, and North, Middle, and South Andaman—lie close together and are known as the Great Andamans. Another main island, Little Andaman, is separated from the cluster by the waters of Duncan Passage. There are also some 200 smaller islands in the Andaman group. The Nicobars, with a total area of 635 square miles (1,645 km2), are separated from the Andamans by Ten Degree Channel. Two large islands, Great Nicobar and Little Nicobar, and 16 smaller islands make up the group.

The rolling hills of the Andaman and Nicobar islands are the weathered crests of partly submerged mountains. The maximum elevation above sea level is 2,402 feet (732 m), on North Andaman. Tropical rain forests are widespread, and mangrove swamps fringe much of the coasts. The islands have a hot, humid climate. The mean annual temperature is 85º F. (29º C.). Rainfall measures as much as 138 inches (3,500 mm) annually; most of it falls during the southwest, or summer, monsoon (May to October).

Cultivated areas on the Andamans are used for growing rice, coffee, coconuts, and rubber trees. Timber is also a major product. Coconuts are the chief product of the Nicobars. Port Blair on South Andaman, with a population of about 26,000, is the territory's largest town; it is also the administrative center.

Both island groups were settled many centuries ago by primitive immigrants from Indochina: the Nicobars by people of Mongoloid ancestry and the Andamans by Negrito pygmies. There was little contact with the outside world until the mid-19th century, when the British took control of the islands. Until India became independent (1947), the Andamans were used as a penal colony. The Japanese held both island groups during World War II. Since 1951 the government of India has resettled peasant farmers from the mainland on the Andamans in an effort to develop agriculture. A major tsunami in 2004 caused a great loss of life and extensive damage to coastal areas.

Wednesday, January 06, 2010

Anna University NOV 2009 Results

Anna university november 2009 results were published on 6th january 2010. Click the following link to see the results.

Tuesday, January 05, 2010

Direct TV

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Saturday, January 02, 2010

The Importance of the Yogic Tradition of Indian Siddhas

The Siddhas of India were not rigid adherents to orthodox Hinduism. They were the open-minded spiritual rebels of their times who pursued mystical union with God while rejecting sectarianism, ritualism, superstition and the caste system. They were also known as master healers who were experts in the use of herbs to promote health and longevity.

The Siddhas believed that everyone, irrespective of their social position, had the ability and right to experience God directly without dependence on intermediaries. Because of this open-minded and egalitarian approach to spirituality, the Siddhas were often persecuted by the orthodox Hindu establishment whose control of the masses was threatened. In much the same way as great Sufi Masters were persecuted and even put to death by orthodox Muslims for proclaiming their oneness with God, the Siddhas were derided by Hindu priests and falsehoods were spread to defame them.

The result of this persecution and misrepresentation of the true teachings of the Siddhas is that their immense contribution to the spiritual advancement of humanity has been marginalized and nearly lost until today.


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