Browsing Tag: INDIAN

    Chuk Chuk Karti Rail Chali | Hindi Nursery Rhymes For Children
    Articles, Blog

    Chuk Chuk Karti Rail Chali | Hindi Nursery Rhymes For Children

    September 11, 2019


    Chuk Chuk karte aati hai… Chuk Chuk geet gaati hain… Ha ha ha ha … Chuk chuk karke aati hain Chuk Chuk ke geet gaati hain… Sabko sair karati hai,rail gaadi Ha ha ha rail gaadi Chuk chuk karke aati hain Chuk Chuk ke geet gaati hain… Sabko sair karati hai,rail gaadi Ha ha ha rail gaadi … Gaav sheher jungle ghane,dariya parvat aur jharne Gaav sheher jungle ghane,dariya parvat aur jharne Sabkuch humme dikhati hain rail gaadi Ha Ha Ha rail gaadi… Chuk chuk karke aati hain Chuk Chuk ke geet gaati hain… Sabko sair karati hai,rail gaadi Ha Ha Ha rail gaadi… Jao chahe kitne dur… Kabhi na hote thakkar chur… Ha Jao chahe kitne dur… Kabhi na hote thakkar chur. Manzil par pahochati hai rail gaadi… Ha Ha Ha rail gaadi… Chuk chuk karke aati hain Chuk Chuk ke geet gaati hain… Sabko sair karati hai,rail gaadi Ha Ha Ha rail gaadi…

    Trains at Jolarpettai
    Articles, Blog

    Trains at Jolarpettai

    September 6, 2019


    Trains Vosco & Lalbaugh to Chennai Expresses leaving and Shadabthi Express to Mysore arriving Jolarpettai Jn. Vosco Chennai Express leaving Jolarpettai Jn. Lalbaugh Chennai Express leaving Jolarpettai Jn. Shadabthi Express to Mysore arriving Jolarpettai Jn. I am sure You would have enjoyed this video.
    BYE

    Articles

    Riding a Train in India | 8 Hours on an Indian Train Rajasthan

    September 6, 2019


    People in India are very friendly. And if you have issues in personal space, this might not be your country. This guy’s a total stranger. We haven’t met. What’s your name? My name’s Alex. Nice to meet you. Nice to meet you. Welcome to India. Thank you. All right everybody, let us introduce you guys to our fixer and friend here. This is Parve. Parve has a blog, a travel blog. It’s called How I Wander.com. He also has a YouTube channel. We’ll link it in the description, but he is our cultural guy. He’s helping us get through some of the more difficult and tricky aspects of Indian society. But we’re about to board a train, which is quintessential India. I’ve never done it before. Marko is the only one who has. I’ve insisted on..at some point we have to take a train. This is going to be an experience. Let’s go get some food. Let’s get some snacks and let’s board because we’re going Udaipur in a few minutes. So we’re going to be in the chair car. I don’t know what that means. Hopefully, there are chairs. Indian society is definitely structured in hierarchy, and the train reflects that. There’s first class; there’s second class; there’s third class And then there’s unreserved class, which is no seats, just a big car full of people. We’re going in chair class, which is a daytime seat, and it should be an experience. I think this is our wagon right here. All right guys, first the snacks have arrived. We’ve got some chai. All right, we’re off. The train to Udaipur from Jaipur has begun. One of the coolest things about the trains in India is that you can just hang off the side. This is going to be quite the adventure. Are you ready? You ready? Yeah. I have no idea who he is, but he’s friendly. If you know me, you know that I love trains, and India has some of the best trains in the world. I first started using trains when I was working here after college, and I would be working in the sugar fields of Karnataka in the south and I’d go between Mumbai and Karnataka. India’s train system was built by the British during the colonial period. On one hand it was to extract resources, on the other was part of their mission to civilize India by bringing trains, administration, and sanitation, etc. But the way they built it was designed so that the Indians could not use the trains to fight the British. They made them of different railway gages: wide gage, standard gage, narrow gage so that Indians could not move troops around the country to fight the British during an uprising. Every single state has different gages, and to this day they are trying to rip out the old tracks and make it uniform across the country. But there are certain towns that are dedicated to only being railway stations where you change from one gage to the next. Ting, ting chai. Each chai is ten rupees. Three teas is fifty cents. This is the station of Ajmer. It’s near Pushar. It’s super crowded and very busy; lots of colors. Interesting smells. We’re going to be coming back here at the end of this trip to go that Pushkar Camel Festival. You can see that people are already flooding into this town to buy and sell camels at Pushkar, which is not far. Ajmer itself is a Muslim holy place. There’re pilgrims; there’re merchants; there’re travellers; and there’s us, all in the thick of it, and it’s pretty awesome. All aboard! There’s our train. Let’s go. This is fun, bro. Mark has always been talking up the Indian train experience. And not going to lie. Definitely worth it. Super rad. It’s not just… you’d think I have a bias in favor of trains. I do, but it’s generally awesome. Hanging out of the train is definitely my favorite pastime. I have a collection of photos I’ve taken of myself hanging out of trains back in the day. And I love it. But it’s funny because you get this… if you look out the side and train there’s just this steady stream of trash. And that’s because initially tea and food was served on biodegradable things like clay pots. Now it’s in plastic cups, and people still throw it out the side of the train. There’s always trash. We have been on the train for quite a while. I would say probably about five or six hours. We still have two hours left. It’s dinnertime, as you can hear from the crying baby. Always very hungry. We got dinner. I don’t know what it is. It’s like a little veg- cutlet thing with some potato maybe in there and some bread, some buttered bread with some ketchup. Carlos lost it. At least it went into the spot. We’re in Chittorgarh, which is where this huge UNESCO World Heritage port is- one of the biggest ports in Asia. But we were trying to go here but kind of ran out of time. The thing about India is you’ve got to try to do less, less, less because things take time here, and it’s a huge country with a lot of distance.. So maybe next time. But for now, we head to Udaipur. Super cool to see you can sit down, have a picnic in the middle of the train station. They’re eating from these things called tiffins. Tiffins are basically an Indian way of carrying food around. It’s like Tupperware, but you can put a bunch of these metal canisters on top of one another and carry them as a unit. These guys just sat down and started having dinner. It’s pretty chill. A little bit of newspaper, some food, good company, and you’re set. Okay dinner break is over. Back onto the train. Goodbye. Alright ladies and gentlemen… 8 hours later. We have arrived to Udaipur, and we have a lot more adventures coming at you guys soon. This has been an adventure in itself. Traveling in India is an adventure. Amen. Tomorrow we’re going to be going through Udaipur, which is known as the Venice of India, and you’ll see why. So stay tuned. If you like this video give a thumbs- up, share with your travel buddies, and subscribe to Vagabrothers And turn on notifications, if you have not already. And in the meantime remember stay curious, keep exploring, and we’ll see you guys and girls on the road. Peace.

    India’s First Driver Less Metro Ride
    Articles, Blog

    India’s First Driver Less Metro Ride

    September 5, 2019


    Today we will ride in a driverless metro Along with me is Sunny So guys let’s start without any delays There’s a litte bit problem with the exposure First time sunny has come to frame Sunny-I am enjoying a lot first of all guys subscribe Sunny’s channel if you are preparing for a job in railways any post in railways,sunny is expert He has a panel So today we will do first driverless metro ride I thought its better to show a ride instead of just a video Guys,i think you all know about new driverless metro in delhi so i thought this metro is new launched yesterday so why not you guys get a video regarding it I will share my whole experience with you all Will give highlights of the train so guys let’s start with the ride and proceed towards platform We need to go down 3 floors for this underground railway So without any delays, sunny and I are going down So friends, i have reached the patform You can see automatic doors behind me Platform has automatic doors And metro rail already has automatic doors for years So I’ll shift the camera and give you a good view These automatic doors are there because of large number of suicides on delhi metro platform Large number of suicide cases have been reported So to stop these suicides,automatic doors are used so that people dont climb before train Metro rail is looking really nice running without driver Because of security reason, I cannot share the cabin view of metro rail The RPF team didn’t allow me to shoot this So lets see how these automatic doors are working see this announcement(tic tic tic),it is also wonderful talking about first look,train looks normal as other metros ,just that its seats are different I am bringing a short video for all of you See how it looks from driver’s cabin Now guys,you might be wondering how these kind of trains work these trains work on programming based chipset they have programmed commands which are installed in the motherboard which tells what should be the speed of the train at what point for how much duration are the doors supposed to be open whichever signal comes by then how much speed is to be maintained for about an year DMRC says they are planning to run this metro with attendants who will monitor the train if any problem occurs at any point of time and if no accident occurs in this 1 year then DMRC will completely run driverless metro on this route But still,the attendants who sit in this metro will control the train only when some problem occurs as initially the train journey has started, this route doesn’t have much crowd We bought ticket for next 3 stations Metro charged us INR 20 which is again not costly Its good actually new train with Rs 20 for 3 stations good for your information maximum fare of Delhi metro is Rs 60 and with Rs 60, you can travel to destinations outside delhi too this is 45 Kms from my house So you guys see,how cheap it is Best feature I like about this train is this LED screen Announcement pattern is same as usual but they have included LED screens as well so this good for differently abled people too They can also travel in metro easily Guys,look at the acceleration of the train Ultimately,ultimate acceleration this train has. (Announcement: next station is jamia milia islamia) Friends, we are about to reach our destination We bought tickets for 3 stations only So our destination has arrived So guys,How did you like this metro ride? Main problem is we cannot shoot a lot in delhi metro security is tight here Pivate security is too high So technically its difficult to go in detail in the video with such a security But still we think you guys can understand about this new metro ok guys,Thats all in this video We’ll meet in another exciting videos So dont forget to subscribe my channel and like the video for sure Do like the video guys

    FROM DEFENCE TO BULLET TRAIN: WHERE ARE INDIA-JAPAN TIES HEADING?
    Articles, Blog

    FROM DEFENCE TO BULLET TRAIN: WHERE ARE INDIA-JAPAN TIES HEADING?

    August 21, 2019


    WELCOME TO World action and Reaction News…
    todays News is FROM DEFENCE TO BULLET TRAIN: WHERE ARE INDIA-JAPAN
    TIES HEADING? Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe arrived
    this week in Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s home state of Gujarat for what was the tenth
    meeting between the two leaders since Modi came to power in 2014. The centrepiece of the visit has been the
    Mumbai-Ahmedabad high-speed rail project. Modi and Abe laid the foundation stone for
    the bullet train in Ahmedabad on Thursday, with the former lauding Japan as India’s friend
    for having extended a Rs 88,000 crore loan at just 0.1 per cent interest. Further cementing their bilateral ties, India
    and Japan on Thursday also signed 15 memorandums of understanding (MoUs), which dealt with
    wide-ranging issues such as bilateral relations, defence and security cooperation, and supporting
    each other for a permanent seat on the United Nations� expanded Security Council. It remains to be seen if the bullet train
    will prove to be economically viable and whether India and Japan’s joint front against China
    will yield any dividends for either of the nations going ahead. Japanese firms to invest Rs 5 lakh crore in
    India While no figure was released on how much Japanese
    companies planned to invest in India, some sources said it would be around Rs 5 lakh
    crore, including the flagship bullet train project. One of the more import MoUs was on civil aviation
    cooperation and open skies. (Read all the details here) Apart from fresh investment proposals at the
    summit, Modi claimed Japan�s foreign direct investment (FDI) to India had actually trebled
    in the past few years, a testimony to the growing economic ties. So far, around $25.7 billion has flown in
    as FDI from Japan; the plan now is to double this by 2019. Bullet train project kicks off Modi and Abe on Thursday laid the foundation
    stone for the proposed Ahmedabad-Mumbai High-Speed Rail Network, commonly known as the bullet
    train, in the Gujarat city of Ahmedabad. (Read our full coverage on the viability of
    the bullet train project here) Around Rs 1.10 lakh crore will be spent on
    the project that is being partially funded by Japan. Out of the Rs 1,10,000 crore, Japan is giving
    a loan of Rs 88,000 crore. The interest on this loan is minimal at 0.1
    per cent and it is to be repaid in 50 years, with a grace period of 15 years. The train will stop at each of the 12 railway
    stations on the route, but only for 165 seconds. A 21-km-long tunnel will be dug between Boisar
    and BKC in Mumbai, of which seven km will be under water. Enhancing Defence ties with an Eye on China,
    Countering Terrorism During the visit, Abe and Modi agreed to deepen
    defence ties and push for more cooperation with Australia and the United States, as they
    seek to counter growing Chinese influence across Asia. (Read all the details here) Abe’s visit comes less than three weeks after
    New Delhi and Beijing agreed to end the longest and most serious military confrontation along
    their shared and contested border in decades. In fact, Japan had come out in full support
    for India in its protracted military standoff with China at Doklam, near the Sikkim-Tibet-Bhutan
    tri-junction, saying no country should use unilateral forces to change the status quo
    on the ground. In a lengthy joint statement, India and Japan
    said deepening security links was paramount. This included collaboration on research into
    unmanned ground vehicles and robotics and the possibility of joint field exercises between
    their armies. There was also “renewed momentum” for cooperation
    with the United States and Australia. Both nations addressed the other’s security
    concerns beyond China too. Modi and Abe used the summit to jointly condemn
    North Korea�s latest nuclear test and uranium enrichment activities, urging the hermit nation
    to comply with UNSC resolutions. Further, one of the most significant joint
    announcements was when the two called upon all countries to work towards rooting out
    terrorist safe havens. India and Japan vowed to cooperate to tackle
    terrorist groups and the joint statement by the two countries mentioned names such as
    Al-Qaeda, Lashkar-e-Taiba, and Jaish-e-Mohammed. The two leaders also demanded Pakistan to
    initiate action against terrorist outfits responsible for attacks in Mumbai (2008) and
    Pathankot (2016). Progress On India-Japan Trade Will Take Time
    to Fructify Though the India-Japan joint statement mentioned
    �enhancing free, fair and open trade�, the industry specific trade developments will
    take time to fructify. India�s trade with Japan fell 16 per cent
    in four years from 2013-14 to 2016-17, mostly on account of falling petroleum demand and
    prices. (Take a look at India’s major imports and
    exports with Japan here) Petroleum products like liquid paraffin, mineral
    oils and transformer oils form the highest exported component (at the 8-digit HS code
    level), but their exports to Japan have bottomed over the years, from more than a third of
    total exports at $2.4 billion to $70 million. By and large, this can be attributed to fallen
    oil prices and reduced demand from advanced economies, including Japan. On the other hand, petrochemical exports � especially
    those of naphtha and some oils � to Japan have improved, but there is a caveat. �Naphtha is getting exported without adding
    value domestically as a raw material,� Mahendra Singh, general secretary of the Chemicals
    and Petrochemicals Manufacturer�s Association (CPMA) of India told Business Standard. Throwing the Doors Open for Japanese Industrial
    Townships and Expats With India and Japan declaring that the key
    to global economic progress lies in the development of both the Indian and Pacific Ocean regions,
    PM Modi on Thursday invited more Japanese investments in India even as agreements were
    announced for setting up four Japanese industrial townships in India. “Today, four locations have been announced… Gujarat, Rajasthan, Andhra Pradesh and Tamil
    Nadu… for setting up Japanese industrial townships,” Modi said on Thursday in his address
    at the India-Japan Business Plenary, which was held
    in Gandhinagar.