Skip to main content

7 Life Changing Web Series.

7 Life-Changing Web Series This Content Is Know Available In Audio Formate:  1. Panchayat: Created by The Viral Fever (TVF),  Panchayat , is a 2020 Indian Hindi language web series with eight episodes. The Series is all about the journey of city-bred protagonist Abhishek Tripathi (Jitendra Kumar), who sketches the life in a village and tries to build on instances that may seem inconsequential but are important to those living it. In lack of a better job opportunity, Abhishek has joined as a secretary of a Panchayat office in a remote village, Phulera, in Uttar Pradesh’s Baliya District. You will get a chance to become the Mohan Bhargava of Swades, develop roads and install hand-pumps. Series: Panchayat Streaming on: Amazon Prime Video Written by: Chandan Kumar Directed by: Deepak Kumar Mishra Starring: Jitendra Kumar, Raghubir Yadav, Neena Gupta 2. Kota Factory: Created by The Viral Fever (TVF),  Kota Factory , is a 2019 Indian Hindi language web series with five episodes. The show

21 Contribution of India to world

India is a vast land brimming with talented and creative people of diverse backgrounds. There are many wonderful things India has introduced to the world. From 0 to the world's first university, from Snakes & Ladders to shampoo, India has been quite the Santa Claus.

Now you can listen to this article via Spotify click on the player below:

Here are 20 things you did not know were introduced to the world by India.

1. India gave the world its first university - Takshashila University:

As early as 700 B.C., there existed a giant University at Takshashila, located in the northwest region of India. It had 300 lecture halls, laboratories, a library, and a towering observatory for astronomical research. A Chinese traveler, Hien Tsang wrote in his diary that it had 10,000 students and 200 professors.

2. India gave the world the numeral, Zero: 

Although Babylonians used zero to signify the 'absent', Indians were the first to use zero as a symbol and in arithmetic operations.

3. The game of Chess originated in India: 

Chess is believed to have originated in Eastern India, c. 280 – 550 CE, in the Gupta Empire, where its early form in the 6th century was known as chaturaṅga.

4. Indians were the first ones to use and invent buttons:

Ornamental buttons made from seashells were used in the Indus Valley Civilization by 2000 BCE. Some buttons were carved into geometric shapes and had holes pierced into them.

5. Shampoo originated from India: 

The word shampoo is derived from the Hindi word chāmpo and dates to 1762. The shampoo itself originated in the eastern regions of the Mughal Empire where it was introduced as a head massage, usually consisting of alkali, natural oils, and fragrances. Shampoo was first introduced in Britain by a Bengali entrepreneur from Bihar named Sake Dean Mahomed.

6. India gave the cure for Leprosy: 

Kearns & Nash (2008) state that the first mention of leprosy is described in the Indian medical treatise Sushruta Samhita (6th century BCE). However, The Oxford Illustrated Companion to Medicine holds that the mention of leprosy, as well as ritualistic cures for it, were described in the Atharva-Veda (1500–1 200 BCE), written before the Sushruta Samhita.

7. Snakes and Ladders was inspired by an Indian game called Mokshapat: 

It was originally called ' Mokshapat'. Snakes and ladders originated in India as a game based on morality. During the British rule of India, this game made its way to England and was eventually introduced in the United States of America in 1943.

8. Ayurveda originated in India: 

Ayurveda is an ancient system of medicine that dates back to Iron Age India (1st millennium BC) and is still practiced today as a form of complementary and alternative medicine.

9. Bhaskaracharya rightly calculated the time taken by the earth to orbit the sun: 

Using an astronomical model developed by Brahmagupta in the 7th century, Bhaskara accurately defined many astronomical quantities, including the length of the sidereal year, the time that is required for the Earth to orbit the Sun.

10. Buddhism and Jainism originated in India: 

Jainism has historically been largely confined to India, whereas Buddhism originated in India but subsequently flourished and developed several branches in other Asian countries.

11. Indians were the first ones to describe the Fibonacci pattern of numbers: 

This sequence was first described by Virahanka (c. 700 AD), Gopāla (c. 1135), and Hemachandra as an outgrowth of the earlier writings on Sanskrit prosody by Pingala.

12. Cataract surgery was first found in ancient India: 

In India, cataract surgery was performed with a curved needle used to loosen the lens and push the cataract out of the field of vision. The eye would later be soaked with warm butter and then bandaged. Though this method was successful, Susruta cautioned that cataract surgery should only be performed when absolutely necessary. These methods were later spread to the world.

13. Crescograph is an Indian invention: 

It is a device for measuring growth in plants and was invented in the early 20th century by Sir Jagadish Chandra Bose.

14. Indians discovered the cashmere wool: 

The founder of the cashmere wool industry is traditionally held to be the 15th-century ruler of Kashmir, Zayn-ul-Abidin, who employed weavers from Central Asia. The mention of woolen shawls made from this wool in Kashmir is found in several books between the 3rd century BCE and the 11th century CE.

15. USB was developed and defined by Ajay V. Bhatt, who is an Indian-American computer architect: 

You can also credit him for AGP (Accelerated Graphics Port), PCI Express, Platform Power management architecture, and various chipset improvements.

16. India invented a card game called Suits: 

Kridapatram, which also means "painted rags for playing" is an early suits game, made of painted rags. It was invented in Ancient India.

17. India taught the world to cultivate Jute: 

Jute has been cultivated in India since ancient times. India also exported raw jute to the western world, where it was used to make ropes and cordage. The Indian jute industry was later modernized during the British Raj in India.

18. And described Trigonometric functions: 

The trigonometric functions sine and versine originated in Indian astronomy. They were described in detail by Aryabhatta in the late 5th century but were likely developed earlier in astronomical treatises of the 3rd or 4th century. Later, the 6th-century astronomer Varahamihira discovered a few basic trigonometric formulas and identities, such as sin^2(x) + cos^2(x) = 1.

19. The Pentium Chip was invented by an Indian: 

Vinod Dham is also known as the Father of the Pentium chip, for his contribution to the development of highly successful Pentium processors from Intel.

20. India gave candied sugar to the world: 

The process of producing crystallized sugar from sugarcane was discovered by the time of the Imperial Guptas, and the earliest reference of candied sugar comes from India. The process was soon transmitted to China by traveling Buddhist monks. Chinese documents confirm two missions to India, for obtaining technology for sugar-refining.


One of the notable scholars Rishi Kanada gave the concept of the atom long before John Delton was born. Rishi Kanada proposed that parmanu (atom) is an indestructible particle of matter. He also stated that anu can have two states – absolute rest and a state of motion.


Now, this article is available in audio format also: 


Hope You Enjoyed reading & Got some Impact-full Learnings from this article, If you Did then Hit the like button & put a comment. This helps us to work harder & Smarter Day by Day. & it motivates us to make this kind of content...


Follow us on Social media:• Instagram:-
Facebook page:-

Get a free e-book:
Give your Feedback Here:
If you have any inquiry/ promotion ETC then e-mail 📧 us
The Source of information is from the "Internet & Self-analysis"
Digital Service Provider/ Manager:
© Copyright 2021-22, All Rights Reserved, AudioBook Media Centre

Popular posts from this blog

Why You Should Write a Letter/ Mail to Your Future Self

Writing a letter to yourself isn’t just a fun exercise for writers; everyone can (and should!) give it a try. You might wonder what should go in a letter to yourself, but the answer is, anything that is important to you! Now you can listen to this article via Spotify click on the player below:   Have questions you want to ask yourself? Feel free to include those in your memo! The specifics of what you put in your letter are less important than the act of writing the letter. These are just a few reasons why you should write a letter to your future self: Increase your level of gratitude. Grow awareness in yourself. Manifest your destiny by creating your future (I know this one sounds a little hippy-dippy but stick with me). Use it to measure, and Achieve Goals. Write your letter and ask the hard questions 1. Increase your Level of Gratitude: There is simply no shortage of science when it comes to linking appreciation to health benefits. According to Amy Morin, “Grateful people experienc

22 Things to Learn from Money Heist

Professors(Teachers) play a prominent role in everyone's life. But over time teachers’ sense has shifted. To others, their best friend, parents, life, and bosses, etc generally endures one with something trailblazing and guiding skills. We can learn something from the character of Money Heist. The Professor (Sergio Marquina), played by Álvaro Morte, is a fictional character in the Netflix series Money Heist. The mastermind behind La Casa de Papel has enlightened us about some great life lessons. If you are interested you can see this  What can we all learn from the Netflix series Money Heist Lesson No 1 — Self-Belief Self-belief  is the positive feeling you have inside that you are capable of anything. You feel empowered, confident, and fueled with virility in the face of challenges and problems. And those who haven’t got it, those with negative self-belief, probably let many things go by undone. In Money Heist, when Professor starts his gang, some of them had no idea what to do in


Many students at some point in high school have procrastinated in starting their homework, completing a project, or studying for a test. Procrastination is also common among college students. You probably know what you should be doing but you just don’t want to do it. It’s easy to put off hard or time-consuming assignments until the very last minute, but if you do, you then may have to pull a stress-induced all-nighter. Here are some tips to avoid procrastination. 1. GET ORGANIZED You are more likely to procrastinate if you don’t have a set plan or idea for completing your work. Investing in a planner is a good idea. Start keeping track of all your assignments and their due dates. When you're organized, it gives you a more orderly and measured framework within which to work. 2. ELIMINATE DISTRACTIONS  Getting rid of distractions is another tip to avoid procrastination. By limiting the number of distractions around you, you're more likely to get done what you need to do. Shut yo