Synonyms for kambu or Related words with kambu
Examples of "kambu"
Legend says that "
Swayambhuva" was a learned prince who had initially been an Indian king. He had ventured into the far East and entered an area having jungles that was being ruled by a king of the Naga people. Defeating their king,
married the princess, Mera, and developed the land into a fertile and flourishing country. The combination of
and Mera names is said to have given rise to the name Khmer ("
+ Mera =Khmer") according to George Coedes.
Swayambhuva is claimed to be the eponym of the Kambojas of who he is the ancestor with his wife Mera, who was given to him by Shiva. Princes of Kambodia expressly state themselves as Kambujas and to have descended from the lineage of
Surrounding cultivate lands are the main places for the agricultural activities. Crops like cotton, rice, cholam,
and green dal are cultivated here.
This is a manavari land (land depending on rain). Farmers cultivate their land in rainy season only. Dry Chilly is one of the major agricultural product grown in this region.
, Cholam are also cultivated in large area.
(, also Romanized as Kambū) is a village in Margha Rural District, in the Central District of Izeh County, Khuzestan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its existence was noted, but its population was not reported.
(, also Romanized as Kambū and Kamboo; also known as Lambū) is a village in Kushk Rural District, Abezhdan District, Andika County, Khuzestan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its existence was noted, but its population was not reported.
The top management group, comprising "jomu"/"sangmu" and above, is often referred to collectively as "senior management" (幹部 or 重役; "
" or "juyaku" in Japanese; "ganbu" or "jungyŏk" in Korean).
(, also Romanized as Darreh Khal Kambū) is a village in Margha Rural District, in the Central District of Izeh County, Khuzestan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its existence was noted, but its population was not reported.
is stated to be a corruption of the standard Sanskrit Kamboja. Scholars such as C. Lassen, S. Levi, M. Witzel, J. Charpentier, A. Hoffman, A. B. Keith, A. A. Macdonell, H. W. Bailey and many others have traced the ethnic name Kamboja in the royal name Kambujiya in the Old Persian Inscriptions (Cambyses/Kambuses of the Greeks. Parskar Gryhamsutram spells the usual Kamboja as Kambuja. The "Markandeya Purana" (8.1-6) as well as in "Srimad Devi Bhagawatam" (5.28.1-12) etc. refers to the Kambojas as
clan. King Ashoka's Rock Edicts V & XIII located at Peshawar write Kamboj as "Kamboy" or "Kambo". According to J. W. McCrindle, Kamboja (=Afghanistan) is Kaofu (
) of Xuanzang The "Tathāgatagarbha Sūtra" of Buddhism uses the word "Kieufieu" (i.e. Kaofu of Xuanzang) for the Kamboja. The reference Kieufieu of the "Tathāgatagarbha Sūtra" stands translated variously as "Kampoce", "Kampochih" and Kampotse etc. in the Tibetan religious texts.
Swayambhuva was one of the many sages in Hinduism mentioned along with Agastya, Kaundinya, Rajendra Chola I, Ashoka and Pushyamitra Shunga in shloka 22 of the Ekamata Stotra.
The chief export products from Kamboja were horses, ponies, blankets embroidered with threads of gold,
/Kambuka silver, zinc, "mashapurni", asafoetida, "somvalak" or "punga", walnuts, almonds, saffron, raisins and precious stones including lapis lazuli, green turquoise and emeralds.
(, also Romanized as Kambū) is a village in Jakdan Rural District, in the Central District of Bashagard County, Hormozgan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 21, in 5 families.
Other minor crops like Finger Millet (Ragi in Tamil), Pearl millet (
in Tamil), Corn (Makkaa cholam in Tamil), Thoor dhal (Thovaram parupu in Tamil), Sesamum (yel in Tamil) and redgram also grown around this town. These set of crops are cultivated in a type of land known in Tamil as PunSei.
Numerous Muslim writings of mediaeval era spell the Kamboj clan name as
as well as Kambo. Obviously, these
/Kambo terms are the corrupted forms of Kambuj/Kamboj and relate to the Kamboja of ancient Sanskrit and Pali texts and Inscriptions. This Sanskrit Kamboja appears as " K.b.u.ji.i.y", "Kabujiya" or perhaps "Kabaujiya"/"Kaboujiya" and "Kambujiya" or perhaps "Kambaujiya" ( OR with -n- in place of -m- as "Kanbujiya" or "Kanbaujiya") of Old Persian inscriptions, and Cambyses of Greek writings. The same name appears as "C-n-b-n-z-y" in Aramaic, "Kambuzia" in Assyrian, "Kambythet" in Egyptian, "Kam-bu-zi-ya" or "Ka-am-bu-zi-ya" in Akkadian, "Kan-bu-zi-ia" or "Kan-bu-si-ya" in Elamite, and "Kanpuziya" in the Susan language (cf: "Ancient Kamboja" in "Iran and Islam", p 69, Dr H. W. Bailey).
Surrounding cultivate lands are the main places for the agricultural activities. Crops like cotton, ground nuts, chili peppers, cholam, ragi and
are cultivated here. The working population constitutes 31% of the total population. Nearly 24% of the population are engaged in business and related allied activities. Only 20% of the total workers are engaged in Primary Sector especially in Agriculture activities and the remaining 25% are daily labours.
Sardauna Local Government Area is located in the extreme southeast of Taraba State in Nigeria. It sits atop the Mambilla Plateau, which is dotted by other towns such as Maisamari and Nguroje. The capital of the LGA is Gembu, which is the principal town of various ethnic groups, such as Mambilla, Fulani, Ndola, Tigon, Kaka,
, Chamba and Panso. Other ethnic groups from the mainstream Nigeria and the bordering Cameroon republic such as Hausa and Kanuri also live there.
Coming from Phimai area, in Mun River Valley, he appears as an usurper and the founder of a new dynasty, the Mahidharapura, from the name of his family's ancestral home. In inscriptions at the beginning of his reign, he claimed to be a descendant of the mythical couple of prince Sage
Swayambhuva and his sister (and wife) "Mera", rather than having real ancestors of royal lineage.
The major ethnic groups on the plateau, include, the Mambila (the ancient population of these mountains), Kaka, Fulani, trading communities of Igbo, Wimbum (
) and Banso, with the Mambilla being the majority and original inhabitants. The major Language spoken on the Mambilla Plateau are Mambilla (the language of the predominant population), Fufulde (used for Commercial transactions by various groups), Kaka, Hausa, Igbo, etc. Note, however, that only the Mambilla and Kaka have existing villages while the Fulanis established (British times) cattle-farm settlements nestling between the villages.
Contrary to the academic conclusions Cambodian legend tells that "the origin of the kings of Cambodia goes back to the union of the hermit
Svyambhuva, eponymic ancestor of the Kambujas, with the celestial nymph Mera, who was given to him by Siva." The king Srutavarman was born of this couple, who was followed by his son, king Sreshthavarman. This king gave his name to Sreshthapura - believed to be Vat Phou. At the end of the sixth century, Bhavavarman and Chitrasena (royal title: Mahendravarman) attacked Funan together and "subdued it".
The climate of Karisal Kaadu is semi-arid, with hot and dry summers. Both the temperature and humidity are usually high, being close to the equator and barely 25 kilometres from the shore. The clay-like soil retains moisture well; although crops like paddy and sugarcane can never be grown in this area, many 'punsei' (colloquial Tamil: PUNJAI) crops such as green chili, corn, groundnuts, '
' ([Pearl millet]) and sunflower are grown. Only a few kinds of tree grow in the Vilathikulam region, owing to the dry arid climate - palm trees, umbrella-like thorny trees called "Kuda maram" in Tamil (Kudai=Umbrella, Maram=tree), and thorny bushes.
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