ऑनलाइन आवेदन में गलती सुधारने का मिलेगा मौका


गलती सुधारने का मिलेगा मौका

अजमेर। राजस्थान लोक सेवा आयोग ने ऑनलाइन आवेदन में गलती करने वाले अभ्यर्थियों को सुधार का मौका दिया है। आयोग ने पिछले दिनों के तमाम ऑनलाइन आवेदनों में गलती करने वालों को 10 अक्टूबर तक गलती सुधारने का समय दिया है।

आयोग के अनुसार जिन परीक्षाओं के लिए ऑनलाइन आवेदन आमंत्रित किए गए थे, उनके आवेदन-पत्र में रही त्रुटि के संशोधन के लिए अभ्यर्थी 10 अक्टूबर तक प्रार्थना-पत्र दे सकते हैं। अभ्यर्थी अपने ई-मेल या आयोग की वेबसाइट से आवेदन-पत्र का प्रिंट देख कर सुनिश्चित कर लें कि उनका आवेदन सही है। अभ्यर्थियों को आवेदन के साथ फोटोयुक्त पहचान-पत्र एवं सौ रूपए का पोस्टल ऑर्डर भी लगाना होगा। गौरतलब है कि "राजस्थान पत्रिका" ने 6 सितम्बर के अंक में यह मुद्दा उठाया था।

टेट आवेदन में भी
राजस्थान माध्यमिक शिक्षा बोर्ड ने राजस्थान अध्यापक पात्रता परीक्षा (टेट) के आवेदन तथा दस्तावेजों में संशोधन के लिए अभ्यर्थियों को 15 अक्टूबर तक का मौका दिया है। अगर किसी अभ्यर्थी के आवेदन में अब भी गलती है तो वह व्यक्तिश: या डाक से प्रार्थना-पत्र दे सकता है।

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About Rajasthan

Rajasthan is a vibrant, exotic state where tradition and royal glory meet in a riot of colors against the vast backdrop of sand and desert. It has an unusual diversity in its entire forms- people, customs, culture, costumes, music, manners, dialects, cuisine and physiography. The land is endowed with invincible forts, magnificent palace havelis, rich culture and heritage, beauty and natural resources. It is a land rich in music, Dance, Art & Craft and Adventure, a land that never ceases to intrigue & enchant.There is a haunting air of romance, about the state, which is palpable in its every nook and corner. This abode of kings is one of the most exotic locales for tourist world over. The state has not only survived in all its ethnicity but owes its charisma and color to its enduring traditional way of life.

It is one of the 26 states that, along with seven union territories, form the republic of India. So rich is the history of the land that every roadside village has its own tales of valour and sacrifice, the winds sing them and the sands shift to spread them. Rajasthan is Spicy, but then, what is life after all without little bit of spice, Rajasthan provides abundant scope to explore it.
The panoramic outlook of the state is simply mesmerizing, with lofty hills of Aravali's - one of the oldest mountain ranges of the world and the golden sand dunes of the Great Indian Desert - the only desert of the sub-continent. No other region in the country is a conglomeration of so many paradoxes. It is a land of superlatives, everything over here is breathtakingly beautiful, impressive and fascinating! The state is well connected with other parts of the country and can be easily approached from Delhi and Bombay. Fast trains, direct bus and air connections make travel easy and comfortable.

A visit to this wonderland will leave a lasting spell on your mind. In fact, one visit is not enough to capture the real essence of this magical land. You will, we assure you, keep coming back for more.
Rajasthan is a destination that defies definition.

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Rajasthan is where all the country's similies and metaphores appears to have together. Sand dunes, wooded hills and amazing lakes, palaces and rugged forts, men and women in colourful turbans and skirts, bustling towns and quiet villages, camels, elephants and tigers, harsh sunlight and the cool evening breeze - are all there in abundance.

Come, experience Rajasthan! A land drenched in hues and history. A magical spjourn reverberating wit age-old culture and tradition. The state enfolds in its lap a diverse kaleidoscope of nature ranging from shimmering sands to rugged ranges to lovely landscapes . It is this mystique of nature that enchanted the royal dynasties of the bygone era who added a resplendent touch to the state by building some of the most opulent palaces. formidable forts, ornamental gardens, exquisite temples and colourful havelis - each an architectural masterpiece. From here emerged some great tales of heroism and romance still echoing in the golden landmarks that dot the entire state. On your trip through the state, you will find discover that life is a celebration in Rajasthan. The spirit to rejoice every moment is reflected in the gaily coloured costumes, chunky folk jewellery and the ever bright smile of the people that brings alive even the drab desert landscape.


Jaipur - Samode - Ramagarh - Dausa 
Jaipur, the Pink City and Rajasthan's colourful capital, is full of things to see and do. DIWAN-I-AAM, GANESH POL, SHEESH MAHAL, SUKH NIWAS, JAIMANDIR, MAN SINGH PALACE AND SHILA DEVI temple are some of the places that you should not miss.

When you enter the city, the first major monument that greets you is the spectaclar HAWA MAHAL, or the Palace of Winds that provides some excellent views of the streets from its fifth storey. Located just behind it are JANTAR MANTAR, the unique observatory built by the founder of Jaipur - Sawai Jai Singh and the CITY PALACE with its fabulous musuem that displays some of the most amazing treasures held by the Jaipur royal family.
Forty kilometres to the north is the popular SAMODE with its fairytale palace that has some of the most exquisite mirror work and frescoes. To the east is the resort of RAMGARH with its huge artifical lake and cottage where you can spend a quiet weekend.


Alwar  -  Sariska  -  Deeg  -  Bharatpur  -  Karauli  -  Ranthambhor
Some important site are the Bala Quila, City Palace, Moosi Maharani ki Chhatari, Vinay Vilas Palace, Vijay Mandir Palace, Moti Doongri. A little further on the road to Jaipur is Alwar's most popular picnic spot - Siliserh. To the west lie the protected forests of Sariska. Once the hunting grounds of the rulers of Alwar, the Sariska Tiger Reserve and Wildlife Sanctuary today provides shelter to a large variety of the wildlife.

The palaces and gardens of DEEG are among the most beautiful in this region. Being close to Agra and Delhi, the Mughal influences were stronger here.

The fort of Bharatpur is the focal point of the town. It took sixty years to build and was known as LOHAGARH or the Iron Fort. Bharatpur is a small city but what makes it special is the KEOLA NATIONAL PARK. Once the hunting preserve of the princes of Bharatpur, today, it is ranked among the world's best bird sancturies.

The stone of Dholpur is famous throughout the country and has been used for the construction of many of a fort and palace not only in Rajasthan but in Agra, Delhi and other states as well. JHOR was the site of the oldest Mughal Garden built by Babar in 1527 and rediscovered in the 1970s, there is the famous Machkund where a religious fair every year sees a gathering of devotees seeking a cure for their skin ailments after a dip in the holy kund.
The other area of international importance is the tiger land of Ranthambhor. This is the ideal place in Rajasthan to see the Indian tiger in its natural habitat.  


Bundi  -  Kota  -  Jhalawar  -  Baran
Towards the southeast is one of Rajasthan's least ecplored regions. It is a region that is full of great historical towns with a proud heritage dating back several centuries. Hadoti has a wealth of beautifully sculpted temples that seem frozen in time.
Sightseeing - Bundi, the first major destination in Hadoti to be reached from Jaipur, has a strong association with Rudyard Kipling, who drew inspiration from the beautiful town and its surrounding. The famous Chitra Shala with its exquisite pantings of the Bundi school that adorn the walls here. You can also visit the Phool Sagar Palace, Sukh Mahal, Shikar Burj and Sar Bagh. The stepwells of Bundi are works of art and a very beautiful example can be found in the centre of town - the Raniji ki Baodi.

The visiting palace in Kota are Jag mandir, the Brijraj Bhawan Palace and the Umaid Bhawan Palace. Kota is also famous for its sarees called Kotadoria. These cotton sarees are very popular as summer wear.

In Bara, the Badoli temples that date back to the 9th centuary, the 11th centuray Ramgarh Bhand deora temple, Sitabari, an ideal picnic spot with temples and seven tanks and the fort and mosque of Shahbad. The Darrah Wildlife Sanctuary, once used as the royal hunting ground, today protects panther, spotted deer, wild boar and the bear.

Jhalawar is a typical small Hadoti town where the focal point is the fort itself. There are other places of interest like the wooden cottage called Rain Basera, the 7th centuray temples of Chandrabhaga, Sun temple at Jhalarapatan and the magnificient 8th century Gagron fort.  


Udaipur  -  Kumbhalgarh  -  Nathdwara  -  Chittaurgarh
Rajasthan's Mewar region encompasses dramatic hills, shimmering lakes, deep valleys and much more. It is a land rich in royal heritage, with romantic water places, historic hilltop forts and beautiful gardens.

Sightseeing- Udaipur is the jewel of Mewar - a kingdom ruled by the sisodia dynastyfor 1200 years. The foundation of the city has an interesting legend associated with it. According to it, Maharana Udai Singh, the founder, was hunting one day when he met a holy man meditating on a hill overlooking the LAke Pichhola. The hermit blessed the Maharana and advised him to build a palace at this favourably located sport with a fertile valley watered by the stream, a lake, an agreeable altitude and an amplitheatre of low mountains. Maharana followed the advise of the hermit and founded the city in 1559 A.D.

The City Palace is the focal point of the city and has several areas of interest like the Suraj Gokhada, Badi Mahal, Sheesh Mahal, Bhim Vilas, Chini Chitrashala, Mor Chowk, The Zenana Mahal, Fateh Prakash and Darbar Hall. The 18th century Sahelion ki Bari, or the Garden of Maidens, is a popular tourist spot with its fountains and delicately carved kiosks and elephants in marble. Udaipur has other attractions like the Gulab Bagh, Doodh Talai, Jag Mandir, Moti Magri, Bharatiya Lok Kala Mandal, Ahad and the Sajjangarh Palace.

Nathdwara is a renowned centre of pilgrimage for the devotees of Krishna and Vishnu a like. It is a town devoted totally to the Shrinathji temple and all activities in this little town revolve around the famous temple of Shrinathji.

Chittaurgarh - countless tales of this rugged fort and the battles fought here by its legendary heroes fill the pages of history books and its varous palaces and the temples do look out for rani Padmini's palace.

Travel to the west of Chittaugarh to reach the second most important bastion of Mewar - Kumbhalgarh covering an area of 12 sq. km this formidable fort. 


Dungarpur  -  Banswara
Dungarpur and Banswara are the two important cities of the Vagad region. These two districts are separated from each other by the magnificient Mahi river.

Sightseeing - Dungarpur is famous for its unique architectural style. The areas of interest here are Udai Bilas Palace and Juna Palace.

Banswara is another big town of Vagad to be visited for its natural beauty. The name Banswara, too has been derived from bans, or bamboo which once grew in abundance here. The lakes like the Anand Sagar and Dalab lake are worth to visit. Arthuna is famous for its 11th century temples, Talwara has ruins of some ancient temples that are famous for their carved idols, the temple of goddess Tripur Sundari is dedicated to Goddess Durga and has a beautiful idol of the goddess shaped out of black stone.


Mount Abu  -  Ranakpur  -  Jalore
Mount Abu is located in the south-western corner of Rajasthan and is Rajasthan's only hill station. It is also a major pilgrim centre. The Aravali range that cuts across Rajasthan reaches its greatest height at the Guru Shikhar. Interestingly, not many people are aware that this is also the highest point between the Nilgiris in the south and the Himalaya range upto North.
Sightseeing - Nakki lake, Gaumukh, Adhar Devi Temple, Sunset point, Gardens and Parks, Trevor's Tank, Achalgarh and Guru Shikhar.

Ranakpur-An important Jain pilgrim centre renowned for some marvellously carved Jain temples in sandstone. It is one of the five holy places of the Jain community, nestling in a tranquil valleydeep in the Aravalis.

Places to visit - Sun temple, Sadri, Desuri, Ghanerao, Muchhala Mahaveerji, Falna and Parshuram Mahadev.

Jalore- places to visit are Jalore fort, Mosque of Malik Shah, Sanchore, Bhinmal and Shivana.


Jodhpur  -  Barmer  -  Jaisalmer  -  Bikaner
Jodhpur, the fortified city standing sentinel to the great splendour and romance of Thar desert transports the visitor to the imperial times. Jodhpur is famous for handicrafts like tie-and-dye fabric, embroidered leather shoes or 'Juttis', lacquerware, 'Jodhpuri' baggy trousers, carpets, antiques and marble souvenirs from makrana.

Places to visit- Mehrangarh Fort, Umaid Bhawan Palace, Jaswant Thada, Mandore, Mahamandir Temple, kailana Lake, Balsamand Lake and Palace, Osian, Dhawa and Doli.

Barmer is major centre of wood carving and hand block printing. Especially famous are the geometric Ajrak prints in dark shades of Red and Blue - typical of Barmer.

Places to visit - Juna barmer, Kiradu, Khed, Jasol, Mahaveer Park, Neemari.

Jaiselmer - The golden fort rises from the heart of the Thar desert like a golden mirage.

Places to visit - Jain Temples, Gyan Bhandar Library, Nathmalji Ki Haveli, Patwaon Ki Haveli, Salim Singh Ki Haveli, Gadssar Lake, Amar Sagar, Bada Bagh, Ludrava, Wood Fossil Park, Sam Sand Dunes, Desert National Park.

Bikaner - A unique destination of the desert triangle is Bikaner. The royal fortified city with a timeless appeal is sheer beauty amidst the sand dunes.

Places to visit - Junagarh Fort, Lalgarh Palace, Camel Breeding Farm, Bhandeshwar Jain Temples, Ganga Golden Jubilee Musuem, Devi Khund, Karni Mata Temple, Gajner Wildlife Sanctury, Kolayat, Kalibanga. 


Ajmer  -  Pushkar  -  Merta  -  Nagaur
Ajmer-The land of composite culture is wrapped in barren hills of the Aravali range. It is an amazing confluence of Hinduism and Islam.

Place to visit - Dargah Sharif, Akbar's Fort, Ana Sagar, Adhai-Din-Ka-Jhonpra, Taragarh Fort, The Museum. Nasiyan Jain Temple, Anted ki Mata, Foy Sagar.

Pushkar - 11 kms from Ajmer, along the picturesque Pushkar Lake lies the tranquil town with deep religious significance.

Places to visit - Brahma Temple, Savitri Temple, Man mahal and Bathing Ghats.

Merta - A fortified town near Pushkar, Merta abounds in ancient temples and mosques.

Places to visit - Mal Kot Fort, Jama masjid, Temple of Charbhuja, Dudasagar - the 'Lake of Duda, the Ashram of Mauni Baba and Chhatri of Saint Kishandasji.

Naguar - A fortified city amdist the Thar desert is one of the fascinating towns of Rajputs having a past as chivalrous as the inhabitants of yeasteryears. Nagaur is the venue of an annual Cattle Fair held in January-February. The town comes alive during the seven day festival, when cows, bullocks, horses, oxen and camels throng here accompained by turbanned sellers and eager buyers.

Places to visit - Nagaur Fort, Cenotaph of Rao Amar Singh and Tarkin Ki Dargah.  


Sikar - Nawalgarh - Dundold - Mandawa - Fatehpur - Jhunjhunu
The entire region of Shekhawati is known for its exquisite frescoes and popularly called the "open art gallery"

Sikar - the walled city has lofty buildings, a massive fort and an array of splended 'haveli' and temples ornate with beautiful frescoes.

Places to visit - Lachhnamgarh, Temples of Gopinath, raghunath and Madan Mohan, madho Niwas, Bhiwani Haveli, Sodhani haveli, Harsh Nath Temple, Jeen Mata Temple, Kahtu Shyamji, Sakambhari and Lohayal.

Nawalgarh - has two old forts and a palace hotel with beautiful gardens and swirling fountains.

Places to visit - Aath (eight) Havelis Complex, Anandilal Poddar Haveli, Jodhraj Patodia Haveli, Bansidhar Bhagat Haveli, Chokhani Haveli, College Clock Tower, Parasrampura, Chirana Fort.

Dundlod is known for its and its fort and a palace that has been turned into a heritage hotel. Havelis of the Goenka family ornate with fine frescoes are a visual delight.

Mandawa dominates the town and it was one of the earliest heritage hotels in this area.

Places to visit - Chokhani Haveli, Saraf Haveli, Goenka Haveli, Ladia Haveli, Shiva Temple and Cenotaphs.

Fatehpur has some beautiful frescoes in the Indian as well as western styles. Khatu Shyamji is more famous for its temple of Shri Shyamji and draws devotees throughout the year. People walk several miles to offer homage at the temple from all over India.

Jhunjhunu - The capital of Shekhawati, it was founded by the Kayamkhani Nawabs in the mid 15th century A.D. and was later taken over by the Rajput ruler Sardul singh in 1730 A.D.


By Air:
The nearest airport to Alwar is Delhi Airport which is 163 kms away.

By Road:

Alwar can be easily reached by road as well. There are well-maintained roads linking it to tourism destinations like Delhi, Sariska, Bharatpur, Deeg and Jaipur.

By Rail
The railway network connects Alwar with Delhi, Jodhpur, Mumbai and other important tourist cities of India.

Origin of Name

The district is known after its headquarters town of Alwar. There are many theories about the derivation of the name Alwar. Cunningham holds that the city derived its name from the Salva tribe and was originally Salwapur, then, Salwar, Halawar and eventually Alwar.According to another school it was known as Aravalpur or the city of Aravali (A hill system dividing Rajasthan roughly into third and two-thirds).Some others hold that city is named after Alaval Khan Mewati. A research conducted during the reign of Maharaja Jey Singh of Alwar revealed that Maharaja Alaghraj, second son of Maharaja Kakil of Amer (old seat of Jaipur state) ruled the area in the eleventh century and his territory extended upto the present city of Alwar. He founded the city of Alpur in 1106 Vikrami samvat(1049 A.D.) after his own name which eventually became Alwar. It was formerly spelt as Ulwar but in the reign of Jey Singh the spelling was changed to Alwar.


The district is situated in the north-east of Rajasthan between 27o4' and 28o4' north Latitudes and 76o7' and 77o13' east Longitude. Its greatest length from south to north is about 137 K.M. and greatest breadth from east to west about 110 K.M.

It is bounded on the north and north-east by Gurgaon (of Haryana) and Bharatpur district and on the north-west by Mahendragarh district of Haryana, on the south-west by Jaipur and on the south by Sawai- Madhopur and Jaipur districts.


The Alwar state may be said to have been formed as a separate, independent state when Rao Pratap Singh, its founder, first raised his standard over the Alwar Fort on November 25th 1775.During his rule the then districts of Thanagazi, Rajgarh, Malakhera, Ajabgharh, Baldeogarh, Kankwari, Alwar, Ramgarh and Lachhmangarh, and areas around Behror and Bansur, were finally integrated to form the State. As the State was being consolidated, naturally, no definite administrative machinery could have come into being. At the time, the states revenue was between six to seven lakhs of rupees per annum.
The next ruler Maharao Raja Bakhtawar Singh(1791-1815) also devoted himself to the work of extension and consolidation of the terriotory of the State. He was successful in integrating the pargannahs of Ismailpur and Mandawar and the talukas of Darbarpur, Rutai, Nimrana, Mandhan, Beejawar and Kakoma in the Alwar State. Maharao Raja Bakhtawar Singh rendered valuable services to Lord Lake, during the latter's campaign against Marathas, in the battle of Laswari, in Alwar territory when the State troopes assisted him in finally breaking the Marathas and Jat powers.
As a result, in 1803, the First Treaty of Offensive and Defensive Alliance was forged between Alwar State and the East India Company. Thus, Alwar was the first princely State in India to enter into Treaty Relations with the East India Company. But in his time also, the State Administration was very imprefect and cases of loot and dacoity, even in broad day light, were not infrequent. The State was borrowing money from outside as its finances were poor and mismanaged. Most of the land revenue was use to pay back the loans and, at times, the farmeres were put to hardship The State was heavily indebted when the next ruler Maharao Viney Singh acceeded to the throne.
Maharao Raja Viney Singh (1815-1857) suppressed the social anarchy and was to a great extent, successful in stabilising the general conditions in the State. It was in his time that the Alwar State administration began to take shape. According to the Imperial Gazetter of India, " The Government had previously been carried on without any system. But with the aid of certain Musalmans introduced from Delhi and appointed ministers in 1838, great changes were made. The land revenue began to be collected in cash instead of kind and civil and criminal courts were established."
Maharao Raja Viney Singh died in 1857 and was succeeded by his son Sheodan Singh (1857-1874). He was then a boy of twelve. He at once fell under the influence of the Mohammedan Dewans of Delhi. Their proceedings excited an insurrection of the Rajputs in 1858, in which several of the Dewan's followers were killed and the ministers themselves were expelled from the State. Captain Nixon, the Political agent of Bharatpur, was at once despatched to Alwar who formed a Council of Regency. A Panchayat was formed with three members to administer the State but it could not succeed. Captain Impey came to Alwar as the next Political Agent in November, 1858. His tenure of that office continued till the end of 1863, during which he succeeded in re-organising every branch of the administartion. The system of fixed cash assessment was introduced. The annual revenue of the State was fixed at Rs. 14,29,425 and work was started on a three years settlement for the State. After the completion of this settlement, Major Impey started work on the ten year settlement in the State and the annual revenue was fixed at Rs. 17,19,875.
Maharao Raja Sheodan Singh assumed ruling powers on 14th September,1863 and soon after, the agency was abolished. But the administration soon fell back into the hands of old Dewans who still had links with the ruler. In 1870, the disbanding of the Rajput cavalry and the wholesale confiscation of Jagir, grants the extravagance of the chief and his Mohammedan sympathisers, brought about a general uprising of the Rajputs with the result that the British government had again to interfere. Captain Blair, the then Political Agent for the Eastern States tried to bring about a reconciliation but failed. Major Cadell was then appointed the Political Agent in 1867 and,with the sanction of the Government of India, a council of Management was formed with the Political Agent as President, the Maharao Raja having a seat in the Board. Personnel of administration was changed and the whole administartion was cleaned. A new Department of Engineering was started. Tehsildars were entrusted with more civil and criminal powers. They were empowered to impose fines upto Rs. 20 and a month's imprisonment. In 1871, the Kotwali was established for the security of the city. The next year work on the 16 year settlement began. Tax on the british rupee was abolished and Rao-Shai coins were put out of circulation. British copper coins were introduced in the State in 1873 and length and weight measures of yard and seer were also brought into use. Postal management was improved and the letters from Tehsils which previously, took three daysto reach the capital, now came within twelve hours. An independent department called `Appeals' was brought into being for hearing appeals against decisions of lower courts. The railway line from Delhi to Bandikuipassing through Alwar, was laid in 1874.
Mangal Singh the next ruler (1874-1892), was also a minor when he succeeded to the throne of Alwar State and the State continued to be administered by the Political Agent and the Council of Regency till December, 1877 when he was invested with ruling powers. The hereditary title of Maharaja was bestowed on him in the year 1889. In 1877, he had entered into the contract with the British Government under the Native Coinage Act of 1876 according to which silver coins bearing the Alwar device were to be supplied by the Calcutta Mint. The troops in the State were re-organised in November,1888 under the guidance of Colonel (then Major) O.Moore Creagh, whose services had specially been lent for the purpose by the Government of India. The staff office was established in November, 1888 and Maharaja Mangal Singh himself supervised the re-organisation of military forces.
On his death in 1892, his only son,Jey Singh succeeded him. And it was in the times of Jey Singh that Alwar State gained name. Himself an able man, Maharaja Jey Singh turned Alwar into a very well administered State. He was a minor at the time of succession and hence the State administration was carried on by a council, called the State Council, acting under the general supervision of the Political Agent . The State Council was composed of four members and all the business of the administration was carried on by the members jointly under the advice and guidance of the Political Agent for the time being. The State Council exercised powers of a High Court, subject to the revising authority of the Political Agent. Revenue and Judicial appeals and cases were disposed off by the Council. The State administration was taking shape.
During the rein of Jey Singh, the whole state was divided into twelve administrative units called Tahsils, each under the governing authority of a Tahsildar. Following is the table showing the names of the Tahsils, areas and populcation of each :
1 ALWAR 1,41,157 496
2 RAJGARH 88,901 373
3 BANSUR 65,203 330
4 THANAGAZI 54,561 287
5 BEHROR 69,419 264
6 TIJARA 52,570 257
7 MANDAWAR 56,886 229
8 LACHHMANGARH 60,479 221
9 KISHANGARH 61,671 217
10 RAMGARH 47,912 146
11 KATHUMAR 38,964 122
12 GOVINDGARH 21,614 52
List of various treaties and agreements concluded by the State between 1803-1940 A.D.
No. Year Form Subject
1. 1803 Sanad Territorial grant by the East India Company.
2. 1805 Engagement Grant and exchanges of territories.
3. 1821 Engagement Political relations with other States.
4. 1867 Treaty Extradition.
5. 1877 Agreement Coinage and minting.
6. 1879 Agreement Manufacture of salt.
7. 1889 Sanad Title of "Maharaja".
8. 1898 Agreement Imperial Service Troops.
9. 1904 Agreement Railway Jurisdiction.
10 1930 Agreement New "Salt and Drugs" agreement is superssion of item (6).


Ajmer, formerly written Ajmere, is a city in Ajmer District in India's Rajasthan state. Surrounded by the Aravalli Mountains, Ajmer, also known as Ajaymeru, was the city once ruled by Prithviraj Chauhan. Its population was approximately 500,000 in 2001. The city gives its name to Ajmer district, and also to a former province of British India called Ajmer-Merwara, which, after India's independence, became the state of Ajmer. On November 1, 1956, it was merged into Rajasthan state.
Coordinates 26°16′N 74°25′E / 26.27°N 74.42°E
Country  India
State Rajasthan
District(s) Ajmer
Population 485197 (2001)
Time zone IST (UTC+5:30)
• Elevation • 486 m (1,594 ft)
• Pincode • 3050 xx
• Telephone • ++0145
• Vehicle • RJ01
Official Website http://www.ajmer.nic.in
 (Source Wikipedia)

It is situated in 26° 27, N. lat. and 74° 44, E. long., on the lower slopes of Taraga?h Hill, in the Aravalli Range. It is situated almost in the heart of the state of Rajasthan. To the north of the city is a large artificial lake, called Anasagar, adorned with a marble structure called Baradari. Ajmer is an ancient crowded city with modern developments in the outskirts.

Ajmer is an oasis wrapped in the green hills. The city was founded by Raja Ajay Pal Chauhan in the 7th Century A.D. and continued to be a major centre of the Chauhan power till 1193 A.D., when Prithviraj Chauhan lost it to Mohammed Ghauri. Since then, Ajmer became home to many dynasties. Today, Ajmer is a popular pilgrimage centre for the Hindus as well as Muslims. Especially famous is the Dargah Sharif-Tomb of the Sufi Saint Khwaja Moinuddin Chisti, which is equally revered by the Hindus and Muslims. Ajmer is a centre of culture and education. The British chose Ajmer for its prestigious Mayo College, a school exclusively for Indian nobility. Ajmer is also the base for visiting Pushkar (11 km.), the abode of Lord Brahma, lying to its west with a temple and a picturesque lake. The Pushkar Lake is a sacred spot for Hindus. During the month of Kartik (Oct./Nov.), devotes throng in large numbers here to take a dip in the sacred lake.

Ajaipal Chauhan founded Ajmer in the seventh century. He constructed a hill fort "Ajaimeur" or the " Invincible Hill ". He established the Chauhan dynasty which continued to rule the country while repeated waves of Turkish invasions swept across India. Ajmer was conquered by Muhammad of Ghor, founder of the Delhi Sultanate, in 1193. Its internal government, however, was handed over to the Chauhan rulers upon the payment of a heavy tribute to the conquerors. Ajmer then remained feudatory to Delhi until 1365, when it was captured by the ruler of Mewar. In 1509 Ajmer became a source of contention between the Maharajas of Mewar and Marwar, and was ultimately conquered by the Marwar ruler in 1532. Ajmer was conquered by the Mughal emperor Akbar in 1559. It continued to be in the hands of the Mughals, with occasional revolts, until 1770, when it was ceded to the Marathas. From that time up to 1818 Ajmer was the scene of an ongoing struggle, being seized at different times by the Mewar and the Marwar maharajas, from whom it was often retaken by the Marathas. In 1818 the Marathas sold Ajmer to the East India Company for 50,000 rupees. Since then Ajmer has enjoyed stable governance, although during the 1857 War of Independence some Indian sepoys at the garrison in the nearby town of Nasirabad joined the revolt. Under the British Raj, Ajmer was governed by an Agent to the Governor General overseeing Rajputana. After independence in 1947, Ajmer retained its position as a centrally administrated state under a Chief Commissioner for some time. Ajmer was eventually merged with the State of Rajasthan.

Hotels & Market
RTDC hotel Khadim is located near the bus stand in Ajmer. The Railway Station is situated in the heart of the city and most of the hotels are west of the stations. Most of the cities market is located in front of the Station and up to Agra Gate.

Ajmer is at an important railway junction with Broad gauge lines to Jaipur and Marwar, Ahmedabad and Mumbai onwards to Banglaore and a Metre gauge line subject to conversion under Project Unigauge to Udaipur. The railway complex includes a major workshop. The railway has helped the city to connect it with major Indian cities like New Delhi, Mumbai, Kolkata, Chennai, Hydrabad, Bangalore, Ahemedabad, Indore, Bhopal, Gwalior, Jabalpur, Ujjain, Nagpur, Pune, Patna, Lucknow etc. The station is the origin for many far distance trains like Ajmer - Bhopal Express, Ajmer - Indore Link Express, Ajmer - Ratlam Express, Ajmer - Amritsar Pooja Express etc.


Every November, the sleepy little township of Pushkar in Rajasthan, India comes alive with a riot of colors and a frenzied burst of activity.

The occasion: PUSHKAR FAIR.

Very few, if at all any, fairs in the world can match the liveliness of Pushkar. Most people associate the Pushkar Fair with the world's largest camel fair. But it is much more than that. It is an occasion for villagers from far and near to gather together and enjoy a welcome break from their harsh life of the arid desert. And enjoy they do! In dazzling style and colors.
It is an occasion for Hindu pilgrims to converge for a holy dip in the sacred Pushkar Lake to "wash away the sins of a lifetime" and pay obeisance at the ONLY Brahma temple in the world.

For the visitor, it is an unparalleled and unforgettable experience to capture the vibrancy of the entire state of Rajasthan in one place. This website  attempts to give you a glimpse of the magic of Pushkar. Of course, you have to be there to truly understand it.
In the month of Kartik each year, a staggering number of camels amble their way across the golden sands of Rajasthan to congregate at Pushkar for the week-long fair devoted to them. Coming in from all directions, their masters astride them, they flick the sand at every step with casuals' ease. The horses that march to this site find the sand-trot an exacting exercise. Numerous cows and sheep all come to the animal fair. Completing the scene are thousands of men, women and children, come with their beasts, suddenly inhabiting the barren plain. Providing a backdrop, the camels in the distance camouflaged, scarcely discernable. The contrast to the blank desert is the riot of Colours - the large gaudy turbans of the native males arriving here to trade their animals or to set up the stalls to cater to the booming captive market, and the loud hues of the pleated ghagaras (ankle-length skirts) of the belles bangled by the armful, bejewelled from head to toe- adding charm and zest to the massive affair. At Mela time, Pushkar is Rajasthan under one roof, a complete exhibition of its culture.

The Ttrading:
Over the first five days of the fair, camels, horses, cows, goats, and sheep are sold and purchased. There may be protracted negotiations, or sometimes, a quick transaction. Hard bargains are struck, the vendor extolling the long list of virtues of his camel to the prospective buyer.
Fashionable Women:
Womenfolk seem to have little interest in the business of animals. They are more attracted to the glittering wares in the stalls under awnings. The large variety of intricate silver ornaments - hairpins and chains, nose rings and neckbands, cummerbunds, anklets, toe rings and the ivory bangles worn from wrist to shoulder - would send any woman on a buying spree. The garments stalls, in no way less colourful, sell high fashion upper garments of patchwork and tie 'n' die. Tattoo stalls give many women beauty marks that last a lifetime. Whoever said that the unsophisticated are not fashionable!
And there are lots n lots of Camels too:
In Rajasthan even the camels are fashion-conscious, and that too to a high degree, for they are soon to be part of a beauty parade! The proud owner of a newly acquired camel promptly goes to the stalls which the women bypassed. At these stalls all the crafts of Rajasthan have been pressed into the service of the camel community. Handmade saddles to fit every hump; long strings of cowries, bes and beads; colourful, woven saddle-straps, and embroidered back-covers to boot. After a shearing and a scrub, the camel is costumed and even perfumed! Surely the Marwari man loves his camel-and his wife!
Fun and frolic:
As the tempo of business goes down, the men folk turn to merriment, for the day of the camel sports is at hand. Camel races are the first event. Usually a lumbering beast of burden, the camel all decorated in finery, imagines itself to be an ostrich, and rushes through the race like one. Then comes the event analogous to musical chairs. Here, as the music stops, the camel is supposed to manage to stick its long arching neck between two poles, each camel owner guiding its entrant by means of a silken cord attached to its nose ring. Vying for the first pace in the beauty contest, splendidly bedecked camels are bought to the ring and paraded to catch the critical eye of keen judges. The gait of the camel, the choice of its equipment and ornament, its capacity to interpret and carry out commands and the variety of pranks it is capable of performing are the criteria of selection. The most thrilling camel event is 'laadoo oonth'. see how much weight the camel can can carry, man after man clamber onto the ridge-like back of the camel, each clutching at the other to retain the collectively precarious position. It is not an uncommon sight to see the human cargo come crashing down as the camel tries to get to its feet! It is not known whether this was the intention of the camel.
The culmination :
Kartik Purnima, the day of ritual oblation , is also the closing day of the world's most colourful festivals. Bathing begins at dawn. There is quite a scramble for getting a place on the bathing ghats. The famed waters of the Pushkar Lake wash away the sins of a lifetime. The mystical water is also believed to cure skin diseases, making Pushkar the Lourdes of the east. After bathing, the devotees line up in long colourful queues to take their turn to worship the Creator, Brahma. Romance touches Pushkar on the full moon night, as tiny leaf boats, each carrying flowers and an oil lamp, are set afloat on the placid lake. Twinkling like thousands of stars, their flickering flames reflected in the water, they wink back at the innumerable stars on the desert sky. The next day dawns for the exodus. Long caravans hump their way along, taking many camels to their new homes. Little does a camel know which master it will serve after the coming Pushkar Mela.

Current GK


Babar of British India' k naam se kise jana jata tha?
"Robert Clive"

World ka Longest highway kaunsa hai?

Kota k sansthapak:Madho Singh.
Jaipur ka old name:Jainagar.

Manaw Kankal mein haddiyon ki sankhya kitni hai? (RAS-98)

Raj. k kis Rajwade ne Blue Pottery ko sarankshan diya? (RAS98)

Raj. mein Sadakon ki Min. density wala zila?

Jawai Bandh(Pali) ki niwn kab rakhi gayi?

Shardul Khel Vidyalaya kahan hai?(Police07)

Gogaji ki Janamsthali?

Rampuriya Haweliyan kahan hai?

Father of Sanskrit Grammar

Kaunsi building India ka first ISO-certified 'Niwas Sthan' hai?
"Rashtrapati Bhawan"

12 Aug 2011 ko Pokran k nikat 'Ajasar' gaon Mein BRAHMOS missile ka parikshan kiya gaya.

Raj. Ki 1st Hi-tech panchayat: Budania(Jhn).

'In the line of fire' k writer- Parwej Musarraf.

India ka Rastriya Virasar Pashu: Hathi.

Paryavaran Niti jari karne wala Raj., India ka 1st state h.

Raj. Mein Single Window Act 1 Jan 2011 se lagu.

Mote Anaj utpadan mein Raj. 1st.

Raj. University ki sthapana-8 Jan 1947.

Kis saal 'House of the people' ka naam badal kar 'Lok Sabha' kiya gaya?

Banswara k sansthapak-Jagmal Singh.
Aadiwasiyon ka sahar-Banswara.
Banswara k Bajaj Sagar Dam ka nirman-Mahi nadi pe.
Banswara me Rail Marg Nahi.

Raj. ka ekmatra District jis se koi National Highway nahi gujarta?

Raj. mein Vanaspati Ghee ka First karkhana kahan?

Bharat Ispat Pradhikaran ki sthapana kab hui?

Punjab ka kaunsa sthan Hosery udyog k liye famous hai?

The Permanent Members of United Nations are 5

1. China
2. France
3. Russia
4. Britan
5. America

The United Nations has Six Official Languages.
1. French
2. Russian
3. English
4. Spanish
5. Chinese
6. Arabic

Who was the first recipient of Dada Saheb Phalke Award?
"Devika Rani"

Which is the Brightest Planet?
"Venus" It is known as 'Morning Star'

'Hamsa Damayanti' painting kiski kriti hai?
"Raja Ravi Varma"

Bhopal Gas Tragedy mein kis gas ka risaw hua tha?
"Methyl Isocyanate"

Aditya Cement Ltd. kahan hai(RPSC08)?

Mandan kis durg ka shilpi tha(EO08)?

Veer SavarkarAirport kahan h-Port Blair

Talabshahi Jheel kis District mein hai?

Bhitti Chitra ki dristhi se kahan ki Haweliyan famous hai?

Bermuda Triangle' kis Ocean mein hai?
"North Atlantic Ocean"

hi dear plz vist For :-

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hi dear plz vist For :-

Current GKhttp://currentgke.blogspot.com

New SmShttp://sms4online.blogspot.com

थर्ड ग्रेड शिक्षक भर्ती : पाठ्यक्रम तय, परीक्षा नवंबर में संभव


जयपुर। प्रारंभिक शिक्षा में 41 हजार थर्ड ग्रेड शिक्षकों की भर्ती प्रतियोगी परीक्षा के लिए पाठ्यक्रम तय कर लिया गया है। पंचायतीराज विभाग के मार्फत होने वाली यह परीक्षा नवंबर में संभावित है। प्रारंभिक शिक्षा निदेशालय ने शिक्षा के जिलेवार पदों का रोस्टर तैयार कर लिया है। शिक्षामंत्री की मंजूरी मिलने के साथ ही इसे पंचायतीराज विभाग को सुपुर्द कर दिया जाएगा। परीक्षा एक ही दिन दो अलग-अलग पारियों में होगी।

प्रारंभिक शिक्षा में 52 हजार शिक्षकों की जरूरत है। इन भर्तियों के होने से विभाग में शिक्षकों की कमी काफी हद तक खत्म हो जाएगी। फिलहाल टेट के प्रमाण-पत्र जारी करने पर कोर्ट की रोक लगी है। यह रोक हटने के बाद ही भर्ती प्रक्रिया शुरू हो पाएगी। इस परीक्षा में वे ही छात्र बैठ पाएंगे जिन्होंने टेट उत्तीर्ण कर ली है। प्रदेशभर में भर्ती के लिए एक ही पेपर होगा। प्रथम स्तर पर कक्षा 1 से 5 तक जबकि द्वितीय स्तर पर कक्षा 6 से 8 तक की भर्ती परीक्षा होगी। दोनों ही स्तर की परीक्षा के 200-200 अंक निर्धारित किए गए हैं। प्रथम स्तर की परीक्षा का स्तर माध्यमिक जबकि द्वितीय स्तर की परीक्षा सीनियर सैकंडरी स्तर का होगा।

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