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Thursday, July 22, 2010

Mehngai Dayain Khaye Jaat Hai


Great song from the film PEEPLI [Live] talking about Inflation in India. 
An issue very close to commmon man's heart.


The TEAM


      
Producer-Aamir Khan, Singer-Raghuveer Yadav, Lyricist-Swanand Kirkire, Composer-Ram Sampath


LISTEN TO THE SONG
(This is the Remix version)



LYRICS

Inflation, keep on working, keep on running ..
Inflation, she's a dayain - 3 times


Sakhi saiyan toh khoob hi kamaat hai, mehngai dayain khaye jaat hai - 3 times
Har mahina uchle petrol, diesel ka bhi badh gaya mol
Shakkar bai ke kahe bol
Har mahina uchle petrol, diesel ka bhi badh gaya mol
Shakkar bai ke kahe bol
Ussa baans maati dhaan mari jaat hai
Mehngai dayain khaye jaat hai
Sakhi saiyan toh khoob hi kamaat hai, mehngai dayain khaye jaat hai - 2 times


Government takes your money
Recession it ain't funny
Can't go shopping honey
Keep on working, keep on running
Government takes your money
Recession it ain't funny
You can't go shopping honey
Keep on working, keep on running


Soya bean to hai behaal, garmi mein pichke hain gaal
Jhad gaye patte, pakk gaye baal
Soya bean ka ka behaal, garmi mein pichke hain gaal
Jhad gaye patte, pakk gaye baal
Aur makka ji ji bhi kha gayi maat hai
Mehngai dayain khaye jaat hai
Sakhi saiyan toh khoob hi kamaat hai, mehngai dayain khaye jaat hai - 2 times


Inflation, she's a dayain - 3 times


Arrey kadoo ki ho gayi barmaar
Kakdi kar gai hahakaar
Matar ji toh lago bukhaar
Arrey kadoo ki ho gayi barmaar
Kakdi kar gai hahakaar
Matar ji toh lago bukhaar
Don't say that again
Aur aagey ka kahun kahi nahin jaat hai
Mehngai dayain khaye jaat hai
Sakhi saiyan toh khoob hi kamaat hai, mehngai dayain khaye jaat hai - 2 times


Saal ka sheetal aagao June
Mehngai mero pee gayi khoon
Half pant ho gayi patloon
Saal ka sheetal aagao June
Mehngai mero pee gayi khoon
Half pant ho gayi patloon
Aur pade khatiya pe yehi badabaat hai
Mehngai dayain khaye jaat hai
Sakhi saiyan toh khoob hi kamaat hai, mehngai dayain khaye jaat hai - 2 times

Thursday, July 15, 2010

Wednesday, July 14, 2010

Tuesday, July 13, 2010

Sunday, July 11, 2010

HPLC

PRESENTATION
By Mr. Pravin Botre
Analytical Research and Development Laboratory I
FDC



Basic Principles of HPLC

PRESENTATION
By Anagha Bhangale
Analytical Research and Development Laboratory I
FDC



Saturday, July 10, 2010

NATHURAM GODSE - His Last Speech


30th January 1948

The Mahatma was assassinated by a man called Nathuram Godse

                                  

After he shot him, instead of running away, he stood his ground and surrounded.
He said, "No one should think that Gandhi was killed by a madman"

One of the best speeches of All time

The Judge was astonished by his speech and commented that if India had followed the Jury system of giving judgments, Godse would have been adjudicated as "Not Guilty" by the Jury, cause after the speech, the whole audience was in tears.
This is the speech given by Nathuram Godse in the court in his last trial for the assasination of Mahatma Gandhi





Born in a devotional Brahmin family, I instinctively came to revere Hindu religion, Hindu history and Hindu culture. I had, therefore, been intensely proud of Hinduism as a whole. As I grew up I developed a tendency to free thinking unfettered by any superstitious allegiance to any isms, political or religious. That is why I worked actively for the eradication of untouchability and the caste system based on birth alone. I openly joined anti-caste movements and maintained that all Hindus were of equal status as to rights, social and religious and should be considered high or low on merit alone and not through the accident of birth in a particular caste or profession. I used publicly to take part in organized anti-caste dinners in which thousands of Hindus, Brahmins, Kshatriyas, Vaisyas, Chamars and Bhangis participated. We broke the caste rules and dined in the company of each other.



I have read the speeches and writings of Dadabhai Nairoji, Vivekanand, Gokhale, Tilak, along with the books of ancient and modern history of India and some prominent countries like England, France, America and' Russia. Moreover I studied the tenets of Socialism and Marxism. But above all I studied very closely whatever Veer Savarkar and Gandhiji had written and spoken, as to my mind these two ideologies have contributed more to the moulding of the thought and action of the Indian people during the last thirty years or so, than any other single factor has done.



All this reading and thinking led me to believe it was my first duty to serve Hindudom and Hindus both as a patriot and as a world citizen. To secure the freedom and to safeguard the just interests of some thirty crores (300 million) of Hindus would automatically constitute the freedom and the well being of all India, one fifth of human race. This conviction led me naturally to devote myself to the Hindu Sanghtanist ideology and programme, which alone, I came to believe, could win and preserve the national independence of Hindustan, my Motherland, and enable her to render true service to humanity as well.



Since the year 1920, that is, after the demise of Lokamanya Tilak, Gandhiji's influence in the Congress first increased and then became supreme. His activities for public awakening were phenomenal in their intensity and were reinforced by the slogan of truth and non-violence, which he paraded ostentatiously before the country. No sensible or enlightened person could object to those slogans. In fact there is nothing new or original in them. They are implicit in every constitutional public movement. But it is nothing but a mere dream if you imagine that the bulk of mankind is, or can ever become, capable of scrupulous adherence to these lofty principles in its normal life from day to day. In fact, honour, duty and love of one's own kith and kin and country might often compel us to disregard non-violence and to use force. I could never conceive that an armed resistance to an aggression is unjust. I would consider it a religious and moral duty to resist and, if possible, to overpower such an enemy by use of force. [In the Ramayana] Rama killed Ravana in a tumultuous fight and relieved Sita. [In the Mahabharata], Krishna killed Kansa to end his wickedness; and Arjuna had to fight and slay quite a number of his friends and relations including the revered Bhishma because the latter was on the side of the aggressor. It is my firm belief that in dubbing Rama, Krishna and Arjuna as guilty of violence, the Mahatma betrayed a total ignorance of the springs of human action.



In more recent history, it was the heroic fight put up by Chhatrapati Shivaji that first checked and eventually destroyed the Muslim tyranny in India. It was absolutely essentially for Shivaji to overpower and kill an aggressive Afzal Khan, failing which he would have lost his own life. In condemning history's towering warriors like Shivaji, Rana Pratap and Guru Gobind Singh as misguided patriots, Gandhiji has merely exposed his self-conceit. He was, paradoxical, as it may appear, a violent pacifist who brought untold calamities on the country in the name of truth and non-violence, while Rana Pratap, Shivaji and the Guru will remain enshrined in the hearts of their countrymen forever for the freedom they brought to them.



The accumulating provocation of thirty-two years, culminating in his last pro-Muslim fast, at last goaded me to the conclusion that the existence of Gandhi should be brought to an end immediately. Gandhi had done very well in South Africa to uphold the rights and well being of the Indian community there. But when he finally returned to India he developed a subjective mentality under which he alone was to be the final judge of what was right or wrong. If the country wanted his leadership, it had to accept his infallibility; if it did not, he would stand aloof from the Congress and carry on his own way. Against such an attitude there can be no halfway house. Either Congress had to surrender its will to his and had to be content with playing second fiddle to all his eccentricity, whimsicality, metaphysics and primitive vision, or it had to carry on without him. He alone was the Judge of everyone and everything; he was the master brain guiding the civil disobedience movement; no other could know the technique of that movement. He alone knew when to begin and when to withdraw it. The movement might succeed or fail, it might bring untold disaster and political reverses but that could make no difference to the Mahatma's infallibility. 'A Satyagrahi can never fail' was his formula for declaring his own infallibility and nobody except himself knew what a Satyagrahi is.



Thus, the Mahatma became the judge and jury in his own cause. These childish insanities and obstinacies, coupled with a most severe austerity of life, ceaseless work and lofty character made Gandhi formidable and irresistible. Many people thought that his politics were irrational but they had either to withdraw from the Congress or place their intelligence at his feet to do with, as he liked. In a position of such absolute irresponsibility Gandhi was guilty of blunder after blunder, failure after failure, disaster after disaster.



Gandhi's pro-Muslim policy is blatantly in his perverse attitude on the question of the national language of India. It is quite obvious that Hindi has the most prior claim to be accepted as the premier language. In the beginning of his career in India, Gandhi gave a great impetus to Hindi but as he found that the Muslims did not like it, he became a champion of what is called Hindustani. Everybody in India knows that there is no language called Hindustani; it has no grammar; it has no vocabulary. It is a mere dialect; it is spoken, but not written. It is a bastard tongue and crossbreed between Hindi and Urdu, and not even the Mahatma's sophistry could make it popular. But in his desire to please the Muslims he insisted that Hindustani alone should be the national language of India. His blind followers, of course, supported him and the so-called hybrid language began to be used. The charm and purity of the Hindi language was to be prostituted to please the Muslims. All his experiments were at the expense of the Hindus.



From August 1946 onwards the private armies of the Muslim League began a massacre of the Hindus. The then Viceroy, Lord Wavell, though distressed at what was happening, would not use his powers under the Government of India Act of 1935 to prevent the rape, murder and arson. The Hindu blood began to flow from Bengal to Karachi with some retaliation by the Hindus. The Interim Government formed in September was sabotaged by its Muslim League members right from its inception, but the more they became disloyal and treasonable to the government of which they were a part, the greater was Gandhi's infatuation for them. Lord Wavell had to resign as he could not bring about a settlement and he was succeeded by Lord Mountbatten. King Log was followed by King Stork.



The Congress, which had boasted of its nationalism and socialism, secretly accepted Pakistan literally at the point of the bayonet and abjectly surrendered to Jinnah. India was vivisected and one-third of the Indian territory became foreign land to us from August 15, 1947. Lord Mountbatten came to be described in Congress circles as the greatest Viceroy and Governor-General this country ever had. The official date for handing over power was fixed for June 30, 1948, but Mountbatten with his ruthless surgery gave us a gift of vivisected India ten months in advance. This is what Gandhi had achieved after thirty years of undisputed dictatorship and this is what Congress party calls 'freedom' and 'peaceful transfer of power'. The Hindu-Muslim unity bubble was finally burst and a theocratic state was established with the consent of Nehru and his crowd and they have called 'freedom won by them with sacrifice' - whose sacrifice? When top leaders of Congress, with the consent of Gandhi, divided and tore the country - which we consider a deity of worship - my mind was filled with direful anger.



One of the conditions imposed by Gandhi for his breaking of the fast unto death related to the mosques in Delhi occupied by the Hindu refugees. But when Hindus in Pakistan were subjected to violent attacks he did not so much as utter a single word to protest and censure the Pakistan Government or the Muslims concerned. Gandhi was shrewd enough to know that while undertaking a fast unto death, had he imposed for its break some condition on the Muslims in Pakistan, there would have been found hardly any Muslims who could have shown some grief if the fast had ended in his death. It was for this reason that he purposely avoided imposing any condition on the Muslims. He was fully aware of from the experience that Jinnah was not at all perturbed or influenced by his fast and the Muslim League hardly attached any value to the inner voice of Gandhi.



Gandhi is being referred to as the Father of the Nation. But if that is so, he had failed his paternal duty inasmuch as he has acted very treacherously to the nation by his consenting to the partitioning of it. I stoutly maintain that Gandhi has failed in his duty. He has proved to be the Father of Pakistan. His inner-voice, his spiritual power and his doctrine of non-violence of which so much is made of, all crumbled before Jinnah's iron will and proved to be powerless.



Briefly speaking, I thought to myself and foresaw I shall be totally ruined, and the only thing I could expect from the people would be nothing but hatred and that I shall have lost all my honour, even more valuable than my life, if I were to kill Gandhiji. But at the same time I felt that the Indian politics in the absence of Gandhiji would surely be proved practical, able to retaliate, and would be powerful with armed forces. No doubt, my own future would be totally ruined, but the nation would be saved from the inroads of Pakistan. People may even call me and dub me as devoid of any sense or foolish, but the nation would be free to follow the course founded on the reason which I consider to be necessary for sound nation-building. After having fully considered the question, I took the final decision in the matter, but I did not speak about it to anyone whatsoever. I took courage in both my hands and I did fire the shots at Gandhiji on 30th January 1948, on the prayer-grounds of Birla House.



I do say that my shots were fired at the person whose policy and action had brought rack and ruin and destruction to millions of Hindus. There was no legal machinery by which such an offender could be brought to book and for this reason I fired those fatal shots.



I bear no ill will towards anyone individually but I do say that I had no respect for the present government owing to their policy, which was unfairly favourable towards the Muslims. But at the same time I could clearly see that the policy was entirely due to the presence of Gandhi. I have to say with great regret that Prime Minister Nehru quite forgets that his preachings and deeds are at times at variances with each other when he talks about India as a secular state in season and out of season, because it is significant to note that Nehru has played a leading role in the establishment of the theocratic state of Pakistan, and his job was made easier by Gandhi's persistent policy of appeasement towards the Muslims.



I now stand before the court to accept the full share of my responsibility for what I have done and the judge would, of course, pass against me such orders of sentence as may be considered proper. But I would like to add that I do not desire any mercy to be shown to me, nor do I wish that anyone else should beg for mercy on my behalf. My confidence about the moral side of my action has not been shaken even by the criticism levelled against it on all sides. I have no doubt that honest writers of history will weigh my act and find the true value thereof some day in future.


-NATHURAM GODSE

Tuesday, July 6, 2010

Ashi Hi Banva Banvi Scene 3

Ultimate Comedy
Ashok Saraf, Laxmikant Berde and Sachin drunk, create chaos!


Ashi Hi Banva Banvi Scene 2


Another Hilarious Scene from the movie.
Some great comic punches
'Vichitra disat aasle tari aaplech aahet'
'Tumhi dilele 70 rupaye suddha Varle'
'Ha Maza Baiko Parvati ani hi Sudha tyacha Baiko'

Ashi Hi Banva Banvi Scene 1

The Greatest Comedy Movie of all time
Dhananjay Mane Scene - one of many such hilarious scenes from the film
Wonderfull comic timing. Watch Laxmikant Berde hiding behind the door trying to escape Sudhir Joshi (Old Man)

Best Song to Propose.


Song from the film Dil Vil Pyar Vyar.
Original Song is from the film Padosan sung by Kishore Kumar which is little comic. This one more serious and Romantic.

My Favourite Romantic Song



One of the greatest romantic song with great meaningful poetry.






Monday, July 5, 2010

SHIVAM and MALAVLI






MALAVLI 


Malavli is a burgeoning town and a hill station in Pune district in the Indian state of Maharashtra.It is about 59 km away from the city of Pune, 101 km away from the city Mumbai. It is a major stop on the rail line connecting Mumbai and Pune.For Mumbai suburbs local trains are available from Karjat. It is also an important town in order of Lonavla Khandala Malavli on the Mumbai-Pune road link. Both the Mumbai-Pune Expressway as well as the Mumbai-Pune highway pass through Malavli,Lonavla. Lonavla comes to life during the monsoon season as the countryside turns lush green with waterfalls and ponds. The population of Lonavla is around 10,000 as of 2010.


LONAVALA, KHANDALA and MALAVLI are hill stations, in the Sahyadri ranges that demarcate the Deccan Plateau and the Konkan coast. The hill stations are popular holiday destinations during the monsoons. People prefer visiting Malavli in the rainy season. The name Lonavla is derived from the Sanskrit lonavli, which refers to the many caves like Karla Caves, Bhaja Caves and Bedsa that are close to Lonavla. A trip to Malavli combined with sight-seeing visits of Karla, Bhaja and Bedsa caves and also the two fortresses, Lohagad and Visapur..


PLACES OF INTEREST at Khandala, Lonavala, MALAVLI




Lohagad Fort (Malavli)
Lohagad (literally "Iron fort" in Marathi) is one of the many hill forts of Chatrapati Shivaji. It is situated 52 km from Pune in western India. Lohagad is at an elevation of 3,450 feet (1,052 m). A robust climb of about 11.2 km from Malavali Railway Station takes you to the 'Iron Fort', once a formidable battle-station of Shivaji. The fort commands a view of the surrounding hills and hamlets.




It divides the basins of the Indrayani and Pavna and is situated on a side range of the Sahyadris. The Visapur fort is located on its eastern side. The four large gates of Lohagad are still in good condition and reasonably intact. Historical records show that in the later Peshwa period, Nana Phadnavis (1742-1800 AD) built several structures in the fort such as a big tank and a step-well (bawali).
On the west side, there is a long and narrow wall-like fortified spur called Vinchukata (Marathi for Scorpion's tail; see picture) because of its shape. Lohagad has a long history with several dynasties occupying it at different periods of time: SatavahanasChalukyasRashtrakutasYadavasBahamanisNizamshahisMughals and Marathas.Shivaji captured it in 1648 CE, but he was forced to surrender it to the Mughals in 1665 CE by the Treaty of Purandar. Shivaji recaptured the fort in 1670 CE and used it for keeping his treasury.




Visapur Fort (Malavli)
Lohagad and Visapur are dual Forts situated near Lonavala near Malavli Station, next to Bhaje caves.The Visapur Fort is as beautiful as Lohagad. The waterfall route through which we climb to the top is simply amazing. Fortification on east side, plateu full of flowers are the key features of the Fort. 




Bhaja Caves (Malavli)
Bhaja Caves are a group of 18 rock-cut caves dating back to 200 BC located at Malavli, near Lonavala, Maharashtra. The location of Bhaja caves is not far from location of Karla Caves and these are stylistically similar to the Karla Caves. These caves are on a major trade route of the past that ran from the Arabian Sea eastward into the Deccan region, the division between North India and South India



Karla Caves, Ekvira Devi Temple, Karla (Malavli)
Located near Lonavla, is a complex of cave shrines built by Buddhist monks around 3rd to 2nd century B.C.
Koli temple, a temple of the Koli (fishermen) community in Lonavala, is located outside the main chaitya of Karla caves. The tribal Goddess Aai Ekvira is the main deity here. The Koli tribes throng to this temple during special occasions like navarathri and chaitra. One can see the koli fishermen community populaces walking all through the hilly terrains to reach the temple with festivities, Koli dances and folk music. 
Koli tribes offer animal sacrifices in this temple, they offer the sacrifice of goat or chickens and they believe that the tribal Goddess has majestic powers.



Bushi Dam 
A waterfall near the dam is a popular spot between Lonavla and I.N.S. Shivaji. Buses running on the I.N.S. Shivaji Road stop here. 


Pawana Dam
Pawna Lake (Pavna Lake) is an artificial lake formed by the Pawna Dam built across the Pawna River nearby Lonavala. The lake attracts many tourists due to its imposing natural ambience and cool climate. From the dam site one can view the majestic sights of Tungi, Logagarh and Tikona forts.






Valvan Dam 
Valvan Dam has a garden at its foot, and is a popular evening spot 7 km from the town. The dam supplies water to the Khopoli power station at the foothills of the Sahyadris for generating electricity. The Kundali River feeds into the dam's reservoir.







Vedanta Academy (Malavli)
The Vedanta Academy is run by the Vedanta Cultural Foundation. The Foundation has been accorded the coveted status of a Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (SIRO) by the Government of India. The Academy is situated amidst the picturesque hills of Malavali,108 kms from Mumbai, in Maharashtra State, India. Founded in 1988 by Swami Parthasarathy,an internationally eminent philosopher the Academy offers continual three-year residential courses on Vedanta.








Duke's Nose or Nagphani
Duke's Nose stands 17 km from Lonavla, clearly visible from the highway while driving towards Mumbai. This landmark in Khandala is popular with hikers. The cliff owes its name to the Duke of Wellington, whose ample nose it resembles. 






Tungarli Lake and Dam
This lake and Dam come to life during the Monsoon season, where youth climb the mountain top to the Dam. This dam was built during the British era and features a serene surrounding. 


Rajmachi Point 
Rajmachi Point is located about 11.5 km from Malavli. This point commands a view of Shivaji's famous fort, Rajmachi (Royal terrak7ouioce) and the surrounding valley. Regular State Transport buses ply between Rajmachi Point and Lonavla from the State Transport Bus Stand. The famous Vaghjai Dari is also located here.


Ryewood Park & Shivaji Udyan
 This is an extensive garden situated in Lonavla. The garden covers a lot of ground and it is full of tall trees. There is an old Shiva temple in the park. The garden has plenty of place for children to play. 


Lonavala Lake
Lonavla Lake is surrounded by natural scenery, about 6.6 km from the town. The lake dries up during the winter months. 


Tiger's Leap 
Tiger's Leap is a cliff-top with a sheer drop of over 650 m, giving an extensive view. 


Lion's Point 
Scenic point midway between Bhushi Dam and Aamby Valley. 








                       Lohagad                                            Bhaje Caves
                 Visapur Fort                                           Bushi Dam
                  Valvan Dam                                           Pawna Dam
                  Nagphani                                                Karla Caves


















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