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According to our history about Rajasthan Rajput warrior clanswas in the 6th and 7th centuries. Rajputs ancestry can be divided into two: the"solar" or suryavanshi-those descended from Rama, the hero of theepic Ramayana, and the "lunar" or chandravanshi, who claimed descentfrom Krishana, the hero of the epic Mahabharata. Later a third clan was added,the agnikula or fire-born, said to have emerged from the flames of asacrificial fire on Mt Abu. It has been acceptedthat the Rajputs were divided into thirty-six races and twenty-one kingdoms.The Rajput clans gave rise to dynasties like Sisodias of Mewar (Udaipur), theKachwahas of Amber (Jaipur), the Rathors of Marwar (Jodhpur & Bikaner), theHarsa of Kota & Bundi, the Bhattis of Jaisalmer and the Chauhans of Ajmerso Rajasthan divided in small small kingdom and always fights each outher toincrease his Kingdam. The climate ofRajasthan can be divided into many seasons: Pre-Monsoons, Monsoon,Post-Monsoon and Winter. Pre-monsoon, whichextends from April to July, is the hottest season, with temperatures rangingfrom 40C to 48C. In western Rajasthan the temp may rise to 48C, particularly inMay and June.but good thing is in Rajasthan normally very dry no Humidity. Atthis time, Rajasthan only hill station, Mt Abu registers the lowesttemperatures. The second seasonMonsoon extends from July to September, temp drops but humidity increasesmaking it very un comfortable, for who not like Humidity.and temp (35C to 45C). And now winter fromOctober till to March or cold season, Thereis a marked variation in maximum and minimum temperatures, and regionalvariations across the state. January is the coolest month of the year. And tempmay drop to 0C in some cities of Rajasthan, like Churu. There is slightprecipitation in the north and north-eastern region of the state, and lightwinds, predominantly from the north and north-east.

Madhya Pradesh

The kingdom of Malwa or Avanti. Further east, the kingdomof Chedi lie in Bundelkhand. Chandragupta Maurya unitednorthern India c. 320 BCE, establishing the Maurya empire (321 to 185 BCE), which included allof modern-day Madhya Pradesh. King Ashoka's wife was said to come fromvidisha- a townnorth of today's Bhopal. The Maurya empire went into decline after the death of Asoka, and Central India was contestedamong the Sakas, Kushanas,and local dynasties during the 3rd to 1st centuries BCE. Ujjain emerged as thepredominant commercial center of western India from the first century BCE,located on the trade routes between the Ganges plain andIndia's Arabian Sea ports. Itwas also an important Hinduand Buddhist center. The Satavahana dynasty of the northern Deccan and theSaka dynasty of the Western Satraps fought forthe control of Madhya Pradesh during the 1st to 3rd centuries CE. Northern India was conquered bythe Gupta empire in the 4thand 5th centuries, which became known as India's"classical age". The Vakatakadynastywere the southern neighbors of the Guptas, ruling the northern Deccan plateaufrom the Arabian Sea to the Bay of Bengal. These empires collapsed towards theend of the 5th century. Madhya Pradesh was createdin 1950 from the former British Central Provinces and Berar and the princely states of Makrai and Chhattisgarh, with Nagpur as the capital of the state. The newstates of Madhya Bharat, Vindhya Pradesh, and Bhopal were formed out of the Central IndiaAgency. In 1956, the states of Madhya Bharat, Vindhya Pradesh, and Bhopal weremerged into Madhya Pradesh, and the Marathi-speakingsouthern region Vidarbha,which included Nagpur, was ceded to Bombay state.Bhopal became the new capital of the state. In November 2000, as part of theMadhya Pradesh Reorganization Act, the southeastern portion of the state splitoff to form the new state of Chhattisgarh. Climateof Madhya Pardesh… MadhyaPradesh has a subtropical climate. Like most of north India,it has a hot dry summer (April–June), followed by monsoon rains(July–September) and a cool and relatively dry winter. The average rainfall isabout 1,370 mm (53.9 in). It decreases from west to east becausemonsoon wind moves from west to east and drained clouds in western part takesless quantity of water vapours with them to eastern part. The south-western districtshave the heaviest rainfall, some places receiving as much as 2,150 mm(84.6 in), while the western and north-western districts receive 1,000 mm (39.4 in) or less Ecology Accordingto the 2011 figures, the recorded forest area of the state is 94,689 km2 (36,560 sq mi)constituting 30.72% of the geographical area of the state.[11] It constitutes 12.30% of the forestarea of India. Legally this area has been classified into "Reserved Forest" (65.3%) , "Protected Forest" (32.84%) and "Unclassified Forest" (0.18%). Per capita forest area is 2,400 m2 (0.59 acre)as against the national average of 700 m2 (0.17 acre).The forest cover is less dense in the northern and western parts of the state,which contain the major urban centers. Variability in climatic and edaphicconditions brings about significantdifference in the forest types of the state.

Uttar Pradesh

Thearea now known colloquially and officially as UP hasundergone several different definitions, nomenclatures and territorialdemarcations since the early 19th century, i.e. after the British East India Company had established its supremacyin the Gangetic plains. In 1833 the then Bengal Presidency of the Company was dividedinto two parts, one of which became Presidency of Agra; in 1836 the Agra area was named North-Western Provinces and placed under a Lieutenant Governor by the Company. In 1877, thetwo provinces of Agra and Oudh (Oudh was occupied by the Company, in 1858), were placedunder one Colonial administrator of the British Crown; he was called Lieutenant Governor of the North-Western Provinces andChief Commissioner of Oudh. In 1902 the name was changed to United Provinces of Agra and Oudh with Lieutenant Governor of the United Provinces of Agra andOudh as administrator; in 1921 Lieutenant Governorship was elevated to Governorship and the name of the provincewas changed to United Provinces of British India. In 1935, the name was shortened to United Provinces. On independence from the British colonial rule in 1947, the princely states of Rampur, Banares and Tehri-Garwal were merged into the UnitedProvinces. In 1950, the name of United Provinces was changed to Uttar Pradesh.In 1999 a separate Himalayan state, Uttaranchal, now knownas Uttarakhand, was carved out of Uttar Pradesh. The history of Uttar Pradesh, an Indian State, can be divided into fiveperiods: 1. The prehistoric & Early Vedic Period (up to c. 600 BC), 2. The Buddhist-Hindu period (c. 600 BC to c. 1200 AD), 3. The Muslim period (c. 1200to c. 1857), 4. The British period (c. 1857to 1947), and 5. The post-independence period(1947 to the present). The climate of Uttar Pradesh (U.P.)is primarily defined as humid subtropical with drywinter (CWa) type with parts of Eastern U.P.as semi-arid (BS)type. Alternatively, some authors refer to it as tropical monsoon. Variations do exist in different parts of thelarge state, however the uniformity of the vast Indo-Gangetic Plain forming bulk of the stategives a predominantly single climatic pattern to the state with minor regionalvariations. U.P. has a climate of extremes. With temperatures fluctuatinganywhere from 0 °C to 50 °C in several parts of the state andcyclical droughts and floods due to unpredictable rains, the summers areextremely hot, winters cold and rainy season can be either very wet or very dry.


Ancient rock paintings, rockshelters, Paleolithicstone tools (hundredsof thousands of years old), and megaliths provide evidence that the mountains ofthe region have been inhabited since prehistoric times. There are alsoarchaeological remains which show the existence of earlyVedic (c. 1500 BCE) practices in the area.[7] AfterIndia attained independence from the British, the Garhwal Kingdom was mergedinto the state of Uttar Pradesh,where Uttarakhand composed the Garhwal and Kumaon Divisions.[11] Until 1998, Uttarakhand was the namemost commonly used to refer to the region, as various political groups,including the Uttarakhand Kranti Dal (Uttarakhand Revolutionary Party),began agitating for separate statehood under its banner. Although the erstwhilehill kingdoms of Garhwal and Kumaon were traditional rivals the inseparable andcomplementary nature of their geography, economy, culture, language, andtraditions created strong bonds between the two regions.[12] These bonds formed the basis of thenew political identity of Uttarakhand, which gained significant momentum in1994, when demand for separate statehood achieved almost unanimous acceptanceamong both the local populace and national political parties.[13] The most notable incident during thisperiod was the Rampur Tiraha firing case on the night of 1 October 1994, whichled to a public uproar.[14] On 24 September 1998, the UttarPradesh Legislative Assembly passed the Uttar PradeshReorganisation Bill, which began the process of creating a new state.[15] Two years later the Parliament of India passed the Uttar PradeshReorganisation Act 2000, and thus, on 9 November 2000, Uttarakhand became the27th state of the Republic ofIndia. Uttarakhand has atotal area of 51,125 km²,[22] of which 93% is mountainousand 64% is covered by forest.[22] Most of the northern part ofthe state is covered by high Himalayan peaks and glaciers, while thelower foothills were densely forested till logged by British log merchants and,after independence, by forest contractors. Recent efforts in reforestation,however, have begun to restore the historical environment. The Himalayanecosystem provides habitat for many animals (including bharal, snow leopards, leopards and tigers), plants, and rareherbs. Two of India's largest rivers, the Ganges and the Yamuna, originate in theglaciers of Uttarakhand, where they are fed by myriad lakes, glacial melts andstreams.[23] Uttarakhand has many tourist spotsdue to its location in the Himalayas. There are many ancient temples, forestreserves, national parks, hill stations, and mountain peaks that draw largenumber of tourists. There are 44 nationally protected monuments in the state.[57]Oak Grove School in the state is on the tentative listfor World Heritage Sites.[58] Two of the most holy rivers in Hinduism the Ganga and Yamuna, originate inUttarakhand. Uttarakhand has long been called" LAND of the gods" (Devbhumi),[22] as the state has some of the holiestHindu shrines, and for more than a thousand years, pilgrims have been visitingthe region in the hopes of salvation and purification from sin. Gangotri and Yamunotri, the sources ofthe Ganga and Yamuna, respectively, fall in the upper reaches of the state andtogether with Badrinath (dedicated to Vishnu) and Kedarnath(dedicated to Shiva) form the Chota CharDham, one of Hinduism's most spiritual and auspicious pilgrimagecircuits. Haridwar, meaning"Gateway to God", is a prime Hindudestination. Haridwar hosts the Kumbha Mela every twelve years, in which millionsof pilgrims take part from all parts of India and the world. Rishikesh near Haridwar is known as thepreeminent yoga centre of India. The state has an abundance of temples andshrines, many dedicated to local deities or manifestations of Shiva and Durga, references to manyof which can be found in Hindu scriptures and legends.[59] Uttarakhand is, however, a place ofpilgrimage not only for the Hindus. Hemkund, nested in theHimalayas, is a prime pilgrimage center for the Sikhs. TibetanBuddhism has also madeitself felt with the reconstruction of Mindroling Monastery and its Buddha Stupa, described as theworld's highest, southwest of Dehradun.


Delhi officially the National Capital Territory of Delhi (NCT), is a metropolitan area located on the banks of the Yamuna in northernIndia and includes the Indian national capital city, New Delhi. It is the second most populousmetropolis in India after Mumbai and thelargest city in terms of area. With a population of 22 million in 2011, thecity is also the fourth most populousmetropolis in the world.The NCT andits urban region have been given the special status of National CapitalRegion (NCR) underthe Constitution of India's 69th amendment act of 1991. The NCR includes the neighboringcities of Baghpat, Gurgaon, Sonepat, Faridabad, Ghaziabad, Noida, Greater Noida and othernearby towns, and has nearly 22.2 million residents. The National CapitalTerritory of Delhi covers an area of 1,484 km2 (573 sq mi),of which 783 km2 (302 sq mi)is designated rural, and 700 km2 (270 sq mi)urban. Delhi has a length of 51.9 km (32 mi) and a width of48.48 km (30 mi). Delhi has the third highest quantity of trees amongIndian cities. Delhi wasone of the ten most polluted cities in the world during the 1990s, with 70% ofthe polluting emissions produced by vehicles.[52] In 1996 the Centre for Scienceand Environment started apublic interest litigation in the Supreme Court ofIndia that orderedthe conversion of Delhi's fleet of buses and taxis to run on Compressed NaturalGas and banned the use of leaded petrol in 1998. In 2003, Delhiwon the United StatesDepartment of Energy’s first ‘CleanCities International Partner of the Year’ award for its "bold efforts tocurb air pollution and support alternative fuel initiatives" Delhi features an atypical versionof the humid subtropical climate (Köppen Cwa).Summers are long and the weather is extremely hot from early April tomid-October, with the monsoon season in between. In early March, the wind directionchanges from north-westerly to south-westerly. From March to May the weather ishot. The monsoon arrives at theend of June, along with an increase in humidity The brief, mild winter starts in lateNovember, peaks in January and heavy fog often occurs. Temperaturesin Delhi range from -2.2 to 48.5 °C (28 to 119.3 °F). The annual mean temperature is 25 °C (77 °F); monthly meantemperatures range from 13 to 32 °C (55 to 90 °F). The highesttemperature recorded in July was 45°C (113 °F) in 1931. The average annual rainfall isapproximately 714 mm (28.1 in), most of which falls during themonsoon in July and August. Theaverage date of the advent of monsoon winds in Delhi is 29 June.

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