Harish Jharia

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29 April 2012

Editors Page: Some of the Visitors to ‘Discover Life Site ‘in Alphabetical Order since: 23 March 2012


Here are some of the places / countries from where our readers visited Discover Life Site from 23 March 2012 to 29 April 2012

                       Moldova, Republic of, Moldova

© Harish Jharia
  1. Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates 
  2. Ajmer, India 
  3. Alappuzha, Kerala, India 
  4. Algés, Lisboa, Portugal 
  5. Almaty, Almaty City, Kazakhstan 
  6. Alor Setar, Kedah, Malaysia  
  7. Altadena, California, United States 
  8. Anand, Gujarat, India 
  9. Ankara, Turkey
  10. Antwerp, Antwerpen, Belgium 
  11. Anyang, Kyonggi-do, South Korea 
  12. Asansol, West Bengal, India 
  13. Athens, Attiki, Greece
  14. Atlanta, Georgia, United States 
  15. Auckland, New Zealand 
  16. Aurangabad, Maharashtra, India 
  17. Aurangabad, Maharashtra, India 
  18. Aurora, Illinois, United States 
  19. Aurora, Ontario, Canada
  20. Bainbridge, New York, United States
  21. Bakersfield, California, United States 
  22. Bandung, Jawa Barat, Indonesia 
  23. Bangkok, Krung Thep, Thailand
  24. Barranquilla, Atlantico, Colombia 
  25. Bat Yam, Tel Aviv, Israel 
  26. Belgrade, Serbia 
  27. Bellary, Karnataka, India 
  28. Bellevue, Washington, United States 
  29. Bergamo, Lombardia, Italy 
  30. Besançon, Franche-Comte, France 
  31. Bhilwara, Rajasthan, India 
  32. Bhopal, Madhya Pradesh, India 
  33. Bhubaneswar, Orissa, India 
  34. Bickley, Bromley, United Kingdom 
  35. Birmingham, United Kingdom
  36. Blacksburg, Virginia, United States 
  37. Bogotá, Cundinamarca, Colombia 
  38. Bogra, Bangladesh 
  39. Boise, Idaho, United States 
  40. Bokaro, India 
  41. Brandon, Manitoba, Canada 
  42. Brentwood, New York, United States 
  43. Bretzfeld, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
  44. Bucharest, Bucuresti, Romania 
  45. Buenos Aires, Distrito Federal, Argentina 
  46. Burbank, California, United States 
  47. Büttelborn, Hessen, Germany
  48. Bydgoszcz, Kujawsko-Pomorskie, Poland 
  49. Cagua, Aragua, Venezuela 
  50. Cairns, Queensland, Australia 
  51. Cairo, Al Qahirah, Egypt 
  52. Calgary, Alberta, Canada 
  53. Calicut, Kerala, India 
  54. Campinas, Sao Paulo, Brazil
  55. Cebu, Cebu City, Philippines
  56. Cedar Falls, Iowa, United States 
  57. Central District, Hong Kong 
  58. Charlotte, North Carolina, United States 
  59. Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island, Canada
  60. Chelmsford, Massachusetts, United States 
  61. Chicalim, Goa, India 
  62. Chico, California, United States 
  63. Chisinau, Moldova 
  64. Christchurch, New Zealand 
  65. Cincinnati, Ohio, United States 
  66. Cleveland, Ohio, United States 
  67. Coimbatore, Tamil Nadu, India 
  68. Colombo, Western, Sri Lanka 
  69. Columbus, Indiana, United States 
  70. Columbus, Ohio, United States 
  71. Council Bluffs, Iowa, United States
  72. Cracow, Malopolskie, Poland
  73. Curepipe, Plaines Wilhems, Mauritius 
  74. Denver, Colorado, United States
  75. Derby, United Kingdom 
  76. Dhaka, Bangladesh 
  77. Dili, Timor-Leste
  78. Doha, Ad Dawhah, Qatar 
  79. Dublin, Ireland 
  80. Dushanbe, Tajikistan
  81. East Berlin, Pennsylvania, United States 
  82. Edmond, Oklahoma, United States 
  83. El Paso, Texas, United States 
  84. Erode, Tamil Nadu, India 
  85. Finspång, Ostergotlands Lan, Sweden 
  86. Florø, Sogn og Fjordane, Norway
  87. Flowery Branch, Georgia, United States 
  88. Franklin, Massachusetts, United States 
  89. Franklin, Virginia, United States 
  90. Fremont, California,United States 
  91. Fresno, California, United States 
  92. Gaithersburg, Maryland, United States
  93. Gdynia, Pomorskie, Poland 
  94. Glasgow, Glasgow City, United Kingdom
  95. Glen Burnie, Maryland, United States 
  96. Goleta, California, United States 
  97. Grayson, Georgia, United States 
  98. Gudivada, Andhra Pradesh, India
  99. Gullu Jo Goth, Pakistan 
  100. Gurgaon, Haryana, India 
  101. Hamilton, Waikato, New Zealand
  102. Hanoi, Dac Lac, Vietnam 
  103. Heiligenhaus, Nordrhein-Westfalen, Germany 
  104. Heinola, Southern Finland
  105. Herndon, Virginia, United States 
  106. Honolulu, United States 
  107. Hoshangabad, Madhya Pradesh, India 
  108. Hoshiarpur, Punjab, India 
  109. Houghton, York, United Kingdom 
  110. Hyderabad, Andhra Pradesh, India 
  111. Iceland
  112. Indija, Serbia 
  113. Indore, Madhya Pradesh, India 
  114. Indore, Madhya Pradesh, India 
  115. Ireland
  116. Islamabad, Pakistan 
  117. Jackson, Mississippi, United States 
  118. Jaipur, Rajasthan, India 
  119. Jakarta, Jakarta Raya, Indonesia 
  120. Jammu, Jammu and Kashmir, India 
  121. Jastrzebie Zdroj, Slaskie, Poland 
  122. Jaworzyna Slaska, Dolnoslaskie, Poland 
  123. Jersey City, New Jersey, United States 
  124. Jiddah, Makkah, Saudi Arabia 
  125. Jodhpur, Rajasthan, India 
  126. Johnson City, Tennessee, United States 
  127. Kahului, Hawaii, United states 
  128. Kannur, Kerala, India 
  129. Karaj, Tehran, Iran 
  130. Karlskrona, Blekinge Lan, Sweden 
  131. Kathmandu, Nepal 
  132. Komárom, Komarom-Esztergom, Hungary
  133. Konstanz, Baden-Württemberg, Germany
  134. Kuala Lumpur, Wilayah Persekutuan, Malaysia 
  135. Lagos, Nigeria 
  136. Lahore, Punjab, Pakistan 
  137. Lamba, Rajasthan, Rajasthan 
  138. Lancaster, Ohio, United States  
  139. Larkana, Sindh, Pakistan 
  140. Lawrenceville, Georgia, United States 
  141. Legionowo, Mazowieckie, Poland 
  142. Leiria, Portugal 
  143. Leszno, Warminsko-Mazurskie, Poland 
  144. Lisbon, Lisboa, Portugal 
  145. Los Angeles, California, United States 
  146. Lucerne, Luzern, Switzerland 
  147. Lucknow, Uttar Pradesh, India 
  148. Macau, Ilhas, Macau
  149. Madison, Wisconsin, United States
  150. Mahébourg, Grand Port, Mauritius 
  151. Mahwah, New Jersey, Unite States 
  152. Makati, Manila, Philippines 
  153. Makiyivka, Donetska Oblast, Ukraine 
  154. Malang, Jawa, Indonesia 
  155. Male, Maldives 
  156. Manaus, Amazonas, Brazil
  157. Mangaluru, Karnataka, India 
  158. Maribor, Brezovica, Slovenia 
  159. Meaford, Ontario, Canada
  160. Medellín, Antioquia, Colombia 
  161. Mestre, Veneto, Italy 
  162. Milan, Lombardia, Italy 
  163. Minneapolis, Minnesota, United States 
  164. Minsk, Belarus  
  165. Mississauga, Ontario, Canada
  166. Mladenovac, Serbia 
  167. Moldova, Republic of, Moldova
  168. Mormugao, Goa, India 
  169. Morristown, New Jersey, United States 
  170. Mscice, Zachodniopomorskie, Poland 
  171. Multan, Punjab, Pakistan 
  172. Myers, Florida, United States 
  173. Nadiad, Gujarat, India 
  174. Nagpur, Maharashtra, India 
  175. Nairobi, Nairobi Area, Kenya 
  176. Naples, Campania, Italy 
  177. New Delhi, Delhi, India 
  178. New Zealand 
  179. Oceanside, New York, United States  
  180. Olathe, Kansas, United States 
  181. Oldsmar, Florida, United States 
  182. Olkusz, Slaskie, Poland
  183. Omaha, Nebraska, United States 
  184. Ongole, Andhra Pradesh, India 
  185. Pailles, Moka, Mauritius 
  186. Panipat, Haryana, India 
  187. Pereybèré, Riviere du Rempart, Mauritius 
  188. Perth, Western Australia
  189. Piaseczno, Mazowieckie, Poland 
  190. Plano, Texas, United States 
  191. Plovdiv, Bulgaria 
  192. Pompano Beach, Florida, United States 
  193. Pondicherry, India 
  194. Pori, Western Finland
  195. Port Louis, Mauritius 
  196. Porto, Portugal 
  197. Poznan, Wielkopolskie, Poland
  198. Puebla, Mexico 
  199. Quatre Bornes, Plaines Wilhems, Mauritius 
  200. Quatre Bornes, Plaines Wilhems, Mauritius 
  201. Raipur, Chhattisgarh, India 
  202. Raleigh, North Carolina, United States 
  203. Ratchaburi, Thailand 
  204. Raurkela, Orissa, India 
  205. Rawa Mazowiecka, Lodzkie, Poland 
  206. Rawalpindi, Punjab, Pakistan 
  207. Richmond Hill, New York, United States 
  208. Riyadh, Ar Riyad, Saudi Arabia 
  209. Rohri, Sindh, Pakistan 
  210. Rome, Lazio, Italy 
  211. Roosevelt, Masbate, Philippines 
  212. Royal Leamington Spa, Warwickshire, United Kingdom 
  213. Rzeszów, Podkarpackie, Poland 
  214. Safidon, Haryana, India 
  215. Saint Catharines, Ontario, Canada
  216. Salvador, Bahia, Brazil 
  217. San Angelo, Texas, United States
  218. San Francisco, California, United States
  219. Sandnes, Rogaland, Norway 
  220. Sangli, Maharashtra, India 
  221. Sangrur, Punjab, India 
  222. Sanok, Podkarpackie, Poland 
  223. Sant Cugat Del Vallès, Catalonia, Spain 
  224. Schaumburg, Illinois, United States 
  225. Seaford, New York, United States
  226. Selam, Tamil Nadu, India 
  227. Shah Alam, Selangor, Malaysia  
  228. Sharjah, United Arab Emirates 
  229. Shimla, Himachal Pradesh, India 
  230. Sholapur, Maharashtra, India 
  231. Sholapur, Maharashtra, India 
  232. Singapore, Singapore 
  233. Sivakasi, Tamil Nadu, India
  234. Slough, United Kingdom 
  235. Smyrna, Delaware, United states 
  236. Snyder, Texas, United States 
  237. Somerset, New Jersey, United States 
  238. Stafford, Staffordshire, United Kingdom 
  239. Sukkur, Sindh, Pakistan 
  240. Sunnyvale, California, United States 
  241. Surrey, British Columbia, Canada 
  242. Sydney, New South Wales, Australia 
  243. Tabriz, East Azarbaijan
  244. Tallinn, Harjumaa, Estonia 
  245. Tampa, Florida, United States 
  246. Taoyuan, China 
  247. Tauranga, Gisborne, New Zealand 
  248. Tel Aviv, Israel
  249. Thames Ditton, Surrey, United Kingdom 
  250. Thanjavur, Tamil Nadu, India 
  251. Thessaloníki, Thessaloniki, Greece
  252. Thrissur, Kerala, India 
  253. Tianjin, China 
  254. Tiller, Sor-Trondelag, Norvay 
  255. Tiruchchirappalli, Tamil Nadu, India 
  256. Tokyo, Japan 
  257. Traunstein, Bayern, Germany
  258. Tuscaloosa, Alabama, United States 
  259. Udaipur, Rajasthan, India 
  260. Vacoas, Plaines Wilhems, Mauritius 
  261. Valencia, Carabobo, Venezuela 
  262. Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada 
  263. Vancouver, Canada 
  264. Varanasi, Uttar Pradesh, India 
  265. Vasai, Maharashtra, India 
  266. Vijayawada, Andhra Pradesh, India 
  267. Vineland, New Jersey
  268. Walsall, United Kingdom 
  269. Warsaw, Mazowieckie, Poland 
  270. West Hollywood, California, United States 
  271. Windhoek, Namibia 
  272. Winston Salem, North Carolina, United States 
  273. Wolverhampton, United kingdom 
  274. Woodstock, Georgia, United States 
  275. Xian, Hebei, China 
  276. Zaczernie, Podkarpackie, Poland 
  277. Zdunska Wola, Lodzkie, Poland
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26 April 2012

Indian Ruling Congress Party Nominates Sachin Tendulkar as Member of Parliament (Rajya Sabha)


  Sachin Tendulkar the Rajya Sabha MP...!

© Harish Jharia

The breaking news about Sachin Tendulkar having been nominated by Congress party for the coveted post of Member of Parliament (Rajya Sabha) has sent high voltage shock waves across the country. The ruling party’s proposal has been reportedly accepted and approved by the President of India in a few hours on the same day.

The news flashed with the incident of a half an hour meeting between Congress President Sonia Gandhi and Sachin Tendulkar along with his wife Anjali at the former’s residence in New Delhi. It was reported that Sonia Gandhi called the legendry cricketer for a thanks giving meeting for Sachin’s 100th international cricket century. Nevertheless, this simple and routine meeting turned-out to be a historic event when the 39 year young cricketer was offered a coveted seat in the upper house of Indian parliament, commonly called house of elders.

I have received this news with extreme confusion that has left me speechless and embarrassed. I have been reduced to such a subdued situation for the simple reason that I am an ardent fan of Sachin Tendulkar and at the same time I just do not like the ways the Congress party has governed India for the last 60 plus years. 

I am not able to digest the fact that a living legend like Sachin Tendulkar has become the part of a political party that has been reportedly stained with allegation of corruption, harboring of black money and political conspiracies.

In fact Sachin Tendulkar has a larger than life persona and his image cannot be squeezed to the narrow slot of any political party that is looked at with a different angle of view. It would be better if Sachin Tendulkar refuses the offer of the nomination as the Rajya Sabha MP at-least as long as he is actively playing cricket.

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11 April 2012

Why tsunami tides were not formed in spite of the massive underwater earthquake of 8.6 magnitude in Indonesia on 11 April 2012?

       Why tsunami tides were not formed?

- Harish Jharia 

Question: Why tsunami tides were not formed in spite of the massive underwater earthquake of 8.6 magnitude in Indonesia on 11 April 2012?

Answer: I think when the tectonic / seismic plates generate a VERTICAL knock, after the earthquake; massive tides will be generated out of the same. If the knock acts in OTHER-THAN-VERTICAL directions, the resultant tsunami tides would be shorter and weaker.


Devastating Tsunami Tides in Japan... Indonesia and other countries
in Indian ocean were spared from this deadly havoc on 11 April 2012 

 
Comparison between Indonesian and Japanese earthquakes / Tsunamis:

  1. April 2012: Indonesian:  8.6-magnitude: Distance 269 miles / 434 kilometers
  2. March 2011: Japanese:  8.9 magnitude: Distance 80 miles / 130 kilometers
In addition to the assumed difference in the direction of the knocks generated at the tectonic plates, there is a difference of 0.3 between the magnitudes of the two earthquakes. The Epicenter location, 434 km, in case of the Indonesian earthquake is 304km farther than that occurred in Japan at a distance of 130 km. As a result of the above a weaker tsunami has occurred in Indonesia in April 2012.

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8.6-magnitude earthquake in Indonesian seas on 11 April 2012: Indonesian President Says… “There Is No Threat of Tsunami after Earthquake”


- Harish Jharia 

"So far, there is no tsunami threat"… the Indonesian President  Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono said on national television.

Indonesian president said today that “there was no immediate threat of a tsunami from an 8.6-magnitude earthquake that struck off Sumatra Island”.

Indonesia has issued its own tsunami warning and an Indian Ocean-wide alert was also issued earlier, after the quake.  But President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono said there was no immediate threat to the island country.

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Question: Why the tsunami tides were not formed in spite of the underwater earthquake of 8.6 magnitude?

Answer: I think when the tectonic / seismic plates generate a VERTICAL knock, after the earthquake; massive tides will be generated out of the same. If the knock acts in OTHER-THAN-VERTICAL directions, the resultant tsunami tides would be shorter and weaker.

Comparison between Indonesian and Japanese earthquakes / Tsunamis:
  1. April 2012: Indonesian:  8.6-magnitude: Distance 269 miles (434 kilometers) 
  2. March 2011: Japanese:  8.9 magnitude: Distance 80 miles (130 kilometers) 
In addition to the assumed difference in the direction of the knocks generated at the tectonic plates, there is a difference of 0.3 between the magnitudes of the two earthquakes. The Epicenter location, 434 km, in case of the Indonesian earthquake is 304km farther than that occurred in Japan at a distance of 130 km. As a result of the above a weaker tsunami has occurred in Indonesia in April 2012.

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8.6-magnitude earthquake hits waters off Indonesian seas on 11 April 2012

Yahoo News: Live: 8.6 magnitude quake rocks Indonesia

- Harish Jharia 

Banda Aceh, Indonesia

A massive earthquake of 8.6-magnitude hit waters off Indonesian seas on Wednesday, triggering widespread panic as residents along coastlines fled to high ground in cars and on motorcycles. A tsunami watch was issued for countries across the Indian Ocean after the tremor.

The U.S. Geological Survey said the 8.6-magnitude quake was centered at 20 miles (33 kilometers) beneath the ocean surface around 269 miles (434 kilometers) away from Aceh's provincial capital shores.

The tremor was also felt in Singapore, Thailand, Bangladesh, Malaysia and India. High-rise apartments and offices on Malaysia's west coast shook for at least a minute.

The Pacific Tsunami Warning Center in Hawaii said a tsunami watch was in effect for Indonesia, India, Sri Lanka, Australia, Myanmar, Thailand, the Maldives and other Indian Ocean islands, Malaysia, Pakistan, Somalia, Oman, Iran, Bangladesh, Kenya, South Africa and Singapore.

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Meaning of Tsunami(Dictionary meaning = A large destructive oceanic-wave caused by an underwater earthquake or another movement of the Earth's surface)
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10 April 2012

Crazy ideas: How to wipe body after bath without slipping our palms over towel

Towel wipes the body with ease in the beginning

© Harish Jharia 

Wiping body with towel is a daily routine; yet, there a couple of effective ways of using the towel, that we do not know or miss to follow. We just manage to wipe our body with a towel as fast as possible and come out of the bathroom in fresh air. 

I always wonder about the behavior of my towel whenever I wipe my body after bath. The towel wipes the body with ease in the beginning. But, thereafter it starts sticking to the skin, my palms slip over it and I have to clutch the towel with my fingers to move it over the surface of my body.  

In fact in the beginning of the wiping process our skin and palms both are equally moist after the bath. But the palms get dry by the time we finish wiping our head, hands and torso. And when we wipe our lower half of our body, especially legs… the palms get completely dried by then; whereas the skin of our legs remains profusely wet. Resultantly, the towel sticks to the skin and we need to clutch the towel and rub it on the legs. 

Solution: 

Before starting wiping our legs… we should move our palms on the wet surface of our remaining body and drench our palms. We may even drench your palms with tap water available in the bathroom.

Eventually, we would be able to wipe the wet body with towel without slipping our palms or clutching the towel with fingers.  

Mothers might have faced the same problems while wiping their children’s wet bodies with dry hands. They may also drench their hands before this.

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07 April 2012

Film Review: Paan Singh Tomar (A Movie Based On the Life of an Army soldier... turned national athlete... turned Dacoit from Chambal)

   The real Paan Singh Tomar

© Harish Jharia 

There have been many Indian movies made with bandits as their main characters. Nevertheless, the film ‘Paan Singh Tomar’ directed by Tigmanshu Dhulia and produced by Ronnie Screwvala is quite different from all of them. The film is being distributed by UTV Motion Pictures and UTV Spotboy Motion Pictures and has been released on 2 Mar 2012.

This movie is quite different and outstanding because of the realistic presentation of the story and the characters, without any makeup and loud and imaginary outfits. While Irrfan (Khan has since been removed from his name) plays the lead role of paan Singh Tomar, Mahie Gill plays the character of his rustic villager wife. Vipin Sharma of ‘Taare Zameen Par’ fame plays a pivotal role of an army officer in the movie. Rajendra Gupta has portrayed an important character of Paan Singh Tomar’s sports coach in the Army.  

            Irrfan as Paan Singh Tomar

Story Line in the Movie:

Paan Singh Tomar is strong and lanky young man, fond of eating food and long distance running. He belongs to a joint family of village farmers in a village ‘Bhidausa’ near Morena situated in the Chambal ravines of Madhya Pradesh state of India. His adventurist nature eventually leads him to join the Indian Army.

Paan Singh Tomar has been portrayed as a jolly and carefree primary school dropout in the beginning of the movie. He uses to go out of the way to eat food far more than his friends colleagues and family members. This aspect of Paan Singh Tomar has been categorically projected by the director just to let the film-viewers feel the enormous energy he possessed and the fuel required to run the powerful machine he had in the form of his body. 

     Mahie Gill as Paan Singh Tomar's wife

The stamina, speed and power possessed by Paan Singh were noticed by his commanding officer Major Masand (played by Vipin Sharma) who in turn recommended him to be enrolled in the Army Sports and Games Coaching Centre. The Army sports coach (played by Rajendra Gupta) felt proud to have Paan Singh as his trainee and left no stone unturned while making efforts to make him a great steeplechase champion. 

Paan Singh Tomar created the national steeplechase record in the 1958 National Games in Cuttack with a timing of 9min 12.4sec and broke his own record in the 1964 Open Meet in Delhi with a timing of 9min 4sec. Paan Singh Tomar carries the honor of being seven-time national steeplechase champion during the period from 1950s to 1960s in India. 

He represented India in the 1958 Asian Games in Tokyo, Japan and as depicted in the film he could not win that event because he was asked to run on the tracks with spikes on, for the first time; whereas he was imparted training with canvas sports shoes in the Coaching Centre.

In spite of all these honors Paan Singh Tomar is not recognized by the Authorities and goes unnoticed all through the rest of his life. As shown in the film, one day he finds his agricultural fields unlawfully captured by his cousins while he was away on job in the Indian Army. His family is rendered landless and is beaten-up by the rogue relatives. He runs around to the police and other authorities for seeking justice but is rebuked and shoed off by them out of their offices. 

The first complex of the film reaches just before ‘Intermission’, when Paan Singh and his brothers went out to the adjoining city for approaching the police, leaving behind his mother, wife and sons alone at home. Taking advantage of this situation, Paan Singh’s cousins lead by Bhanvar Singh, harvested the entire yields of his sugarcane crop, stole the same and torched the remaining twigs in the fields to a ravaging inferno. Thereafter Bhanvar Singh invaded his house and started devastating the household items. Alarmed with the first sight of the invaders, his family members ran away from their house. But his old mother was left behind.  Bhanvar Singh caught hold of her and beat her ruthlessly.  

Paan Singh got the information about this cruel devastation of his family, house and crops when he was on his way back to home. His supporters gathered around him and the innocent loyal army-man, turned international athlete, donned a new incarnation of a dreaded bandit. After intermission the film is full of dacoity, murders, abductions and encounters. 

Paan Singh Tomer fondly addressed as ‘Subedar ji’ by his gang and the rural people of the entire border areas including parts of Madhya Pradesh, Uttar Pradesh and Rajasthan, emerged as the strongest authority after the Police and local administration. 
He was regarded the friend of poor and oppressed and the deadly threat for the wealthy oppressors. 

The second and final climax in the story came at the end of the movie when a huge armed police force of about a couple of hundred soldiers, attacked Paan Singh Tomer and his gang of about twenty bandits, with automatic guns and killed him in an encounter.  The police planned the encounter with the help of an informer who drugged Paan Singh and his gang at night. A member of Paan Singh’s gang ‘Gopi’ also ditched him by absconding along with the entire stock of ammunition. 

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Star Cast:
  1. Irrfan .... Paan Singh Tomar
  2. Mahie Gill.... Paan Singh Tomar's wife
  3. Vipin Sharma.... Major Masand
  4. Imran Hasnee.... Matadeen Singh Tomar
  5. Nawazuddin Siddiqui.... Gopi
  6. Zakir Hussain.... Inspector Rathore
  7. Rajendra Gupta.... Sports Coach
  8. Khan Jahangir Khan.... Bhanwar Singh
  9. Brijendra Kala.... Journalist
  10. Sitaram Panchal.... Ramcharan 
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05 April 2012

Men’s Health and Cosmetic Look: Excess Growth of Hair on Eyebrows, Ear and nostrils Especially on Senior Citizens


                                   Nasal hair

 © Harish Jharia 

Men grow hair in their nostrils and on their external ears, in addition to their facial hair. Their mustaches and beard start growing at their puberty; whereas their ear and nostrils grow hairs in their late thirties. Nasal and external ear hairs result in ugly facial look in man rather than serving any practical utility.

These hairs grow more in the case of senior citizens. I have seen many elderly people, including some celebrities, sporting outwardly shooting ear-hair with pride. Many elderly people move around carelessly with nasal hair protruding out of their nostrils. But in general these hairs are not considered good for facial looks of men and most of the people get rid of them by one way or the other.


                    Hair on external ear

There are following three type of ugly facial hair found in men especially in their later age: 
  1. Excess growth of hair on eyebrows: Additional thicker, harder and longer hair use to sprout out on the eyebrows of men in their late thirties. These hairs grow more in their post fifty ages when men reach their senior citizen stage. These hairs give scary look and should be trimmed regularly.
  2. Excess growth of hair in nostrils: Additional thicker, harder and longer hair use to sprout out of the nostrils of men in their late thirties. These hairs grow more in their post fifty ages when men reach their senior citizen stage. These hairs give filthy and scary look and should be trimmed regularly. Nasal hair also affect the day-to-day life of men as the sufferers feel itching sensation when the thick bunches of hair touch the inner sensitive surface of nostrils. They also sneeze when the pointed ends of thick and hard hairs pinch the walls of nostrils. Such people usually develop habits of touching their noses frequently and sometimes insert fingers in nostrils.
  3. Excess growth of hair on external ears: Additional use to grow out on the external ears of men in their late thirties. These hairs grow more in their post fifty ages when men reach their senior citizen stage. These hairs give ugly look and should be trimmed regularly.
1.5 volt AA battery operated Hair Trimmer

These hairs can be trimmed with the help of small scissors or you can rather go for electric trimmers available in the market. Almost all of these trimmers work on 1.5 volt AA batteries. They are handy and can be operated singlehandedly, easily and safely. With the help of these trimmers, you can completely cutoff hair from your nostrils and from the external ears. The hair sprouted out from your eyebrows will have to be trimmed and brought to the length of the normal hair of the eyebrows. 

This grooming exercise will have to be performed at least twice a month regularly.

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01 April 2012

Mukesh Ambani celebrates Sachin Tendulkar’s 100th 100 and honors the cricketing legend with a grand party on 26 March 2012


© Harish Jharia 

I never thought of writing an article with Mukesh Ambani as a central character because of his larger than life persona and the rarest of the rare tag of ‘the richest Indian’ attached to him. Nevertheless, I am writing this article with his name even in the title of this article simply because I found him one of the best human beings I have ever observed (of course via the media) and at the same time a down to earth person in his public life.  


The other day I watched TV footages of a lavish party hosted by the India business tycoon Mukesh Ambani and Nita Ambani on 26 March 2012, to honor the IPL franchise Mumbai Indians' captain Sachin Tendulkar and to celebrate his 100th 100 in international cricket.

I watched Mukesh Ambani in video clippings for the first time in my life. I just could not believe my eyes when I watched the richest Indian with down to earth simple body language and a humane face expression without the corporate mask. 

It was quite a splendid affair with top-notch faces of Bollywood as well as other celebrities attending the most talked about party of the year. 

Amongst the notable cricketing fraternity Sachin Tendulkar with his wife Anjali, Harbhajan Singh, Anil Kumble, Sunil Gavaskar and Srikanth, there were many other Bollywood celebrities turned up at the bash to honor the legendary cricketer Sachin Tendulkar. 

Among the Bollywood stars there were Salman Khan, Aamir Khan, Hrithik Roshan, Priyanka Chopra, Abhishek Bachchan, Rani Mukerji, Riteish Deshmukh, Genelia D'Souza, Ashutosh Gowariker, Subhash Ghai, Kiran Rao and others who attended the grand party.

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