Synonyms for venkatapur or Related words with venkatapur
Examples of "venkatapur"
had a population of 5968. Males constitute 48% of the population and females 52%.
has an average literacy rate of 73%, higher than the national average of 59.5%: male literacy is 76%, and female literacy is 70%. In
, 15% of the population is under 6 years of age.
is a census town in Bhatkal Taluk in Uttara Kannada district of Karnataka.
Veeramalla Prakash was born in Palampet,
, in Warangal district, Telangana.
is a village in Ranga Reddy district in Andhra Pradesh, India. It falls under Ghatkesar mandal.
Ramappa temple is located in Palampet,
mandal which is 19 km far from Mulugu Mandal (around 70 km off Warangal Town).
Thimmampet is surrounded by villages Mahammadapuram (North), Rekhampally and
(West), Chalaparti and Laknepalli (South), Narayana Thanda and Ramaram (East) and Kammapalli (North-East).
The villages in Neradigonda mandal includes: Bondidi, Boregaom, Buggaram, Koratkal, Kumari, Neradigonda, Rajura, Rolmamda, Tarnam, Tejapur,
, Waddur, Wagdhari and Wankidi
is a village and a mandal in Jayashankar district in the state of Telangana, India. It is the second-largest revenue village of the district, comprising around 12,000 people.
Ramappa Temple:It lies in a valley at Palampet village of
Mandal, in erstwhile Mulug Taluq of Warangal district, a tiny village long past its days of glory in the 13th and 14th centuries. An inscription in the temple dates it to the year 1213 and said to have been built by a General Recherla Rudra, during the period of the Kakatiya ruler Ganapati Deva.
Neolithic history is represented in this region by "Mourya Mane", a several-thousand-year-old "Stone Age Colony". Several Neolithic dwellings still bear paintings that are clear and intact even to this day. This is the rare human settlement where we will find traces of Microlithic, Megalithic and Neolithic age of human life at one same spot. Anegundi area is much more than the Vijayanagar empire, and as is old as the planet. As per geologists the Anegundi area is about four billion years old. Till date, this village is a living heritage site in its true sense. The nearest Pre-historic sites are HireBenekal, Chikkarampur, Mallapur,
Ramappa Temple also known as the Ramalingeswara temple, is located 77 km from Warangal, the ancient capital of the Kakatiya dynasty, 157 km from Hyderabad in the state of Telangana in southern India. It lies in a valley at Palampet village of
Mandal, in erstwhile Mulug Taluq of Jayashankar Bhupalpally district, a tiny village long past its days of glory in the 13th and 14th centuries. An inscription in the temple dates it to the year 1213 AD and said to have been built by a General Recherla Rudra, during the period of the Kakatiya ruler Ganapati Deva.
He was born on Magha shuddha Dashami day in Jalihal village in Karnataka. He was an erudite scholar in classical Indian philosophy. His studies and circumstances made him dispassionate towards mundane life and aware of futility of bookish knowledge. Hence he left home and did austerities at Sri Lakshmi Venkatesha Temple of
. He was instructed by the lord to go to the north India, in search of Guru. Later he found Brahmachaitanya Maharaj and he did penance under the guidance of his guru at Sarpeshwar Mandir, and attained bliss. He was responsible for the spread of bhakthi movement in Karnataka, by conducting Nama japa and temple consecrations. He died on the Mahalaya amavasya day of 1919 at Navbag, near Kagwad of Belgaum Dist, in the border between Karnataka and Maharashtra.
The main geographic feature of the district is the Western Ghats or Sahyadri range, which runs from north to south through the district. Between the Sahyadris and the sea is a narrow coastal strip, known as the Payanghat, which varies from in width. Behind the coastal plain are flat-topped hills from 60 to 100 meters in height, and behind the hills are the ridges and peaks of the Sahyadris. East of the Sahyadris is the Balaghat upland, part of the vast Deccan plateau. Moisture-bearing winds come from the west, and yearly rainfall averages on the coast, and as high as on the west-facing slopes of the Sahyadris. East of the crest is the rain shadow of the Sahyadris, which receive as little as annually. Much of the rain falls in the June–September monsoon. Five major rivers drain westwards from the crest of the Sahyadris to the sea; from north to south, they are the Aghanashini, Sharavati, Gangawali, Kali and
. These rivers form numerous waterfalls, the most famous of which is Jog falls, on upper reaches of the Sharavati in neighboring Shimoga district, other famous waterfalls include Unchalli Falls, where the river Aghanashini drops 116 meters, Magod Falls, where the Bedti river plunges 180 meters in two leaps, Shivganga falls, where the river Sonda (Shalmali) drops 74 meters, and Lalguli falls and Mailmane falls on the river Kali. In the lowlands, these rivers form wide estuaries, extending several kilometers inland from the coast.
"Parasuchus" was first described on the basis of a chimeric material - a rhynchosaurian basicranium mixed with phytosaurian partial snout, scutes and some teeth. The partial premaxillary rostrum (snout), GSI H 20/11, was chosen as the lectotype of "Parasuchus hislopi". GSI H 20/11 was collected from the Lower Maleri Formation (Pranhita–Godavari Basin), near the Maleri village of Adilabad district, Andhra Pradesh. Later, Sankar Chatterjee (1978) described many complete remains from the Lower Maleri Formation, as well as one nearly complete skull form the Tiki Formation, that he assignated to "Parasuchus hislopi". Two complete and articulated skeletons that include complete skulls were collected in the vicinity of the Mutapyram village of Adilabad district. Both individuals were roughly in length, lying side by side. The left individual, ISI R 42, is perfectly preserved, and was designated as the neotype of the species following the suggestion of Chatterjee (2001). The rostrum of the right individual, ISI R 43, is the only missing part of its skeleton. In the presumable gastric contents of these two skeletons, two articulated and almost complete skeletons of "Malerisaurus robinsonae" (both designated as ISIR 150), a basal archosauromorph, were found. From the same locality as the neotype, three isolated conjoined basioccipital/basisphenoids (ISI R 45-47) were also recovered. A couple of miles north of that locality, near the
village, two more excellently preserved skulls were found. ISI R 160 represents an isolated but nearly complete skull, while ISI R 161 represents partial skull and articulated postcranial remains. Finally, the skull recovered from the "Tikisuchus" holotype site of the Tiki Formation (Gondwana Group), about 4 miles west of Tiki village of Shadol District, Madhya Pradesh, is missing only the end of the snout and the squamosal. As the lectotype of the genus, it was found nearby "Paradapedon" remains. Both formations date to the late Carnian to early Norian stage of the Late Triassic period, about 222.5-212 million years ago.
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