It was renamed "All India Radio (AIR)" on June 8, 1936. Following independence, AIR became a component of the Ministry of Information and Broadcasting (India). It first aired government programs and plans. Pandit Narendra Sharma, a well-known poet, suggested the name "Akashvani." This means "sky bell" in Hindi.
AIR began transmission from different cities across India in 1922 by using radio stations built by British engineers. By 1936, it had become the main source of news and information for Indians. In 1990, the national government split AIR into two separate companies: AIR India, which operates domestic flights and trains, and AIR Worldwide, which licenses the AIR brand to other countries.
Today, there are more than 1,000 radio stations in India that broadcast various forms of entertainment as well as news. Akashvani is one of them. It broadcasts music programs throughout the day from all over India. Some songs are popular local events while others are broadsheets about current issues facing the country.
Akashvani uses special microphones called "gramophones" to capture the voice of singers at concerts. These voices are then recorded onto wax discs called "master tapes." The master tapes are played back later in the day when people can listen to them online or through the air.
The first concert was held in 1949 at Delhi's Indira Gandhi National Stadium.
The Sanskrit term akasavani (aakaashvaannii) means "celestial proclamation" or "voice from the sky/heaven." In 1957, Akashvani was chosen as the on-air name of All India Radio. The word is derived from the Sanskrit language and refers to the voice of God that issues out of heaven.
When you speak well you express yourself clearly and persuasively, which means you use appropriate words in the right order. This shows that you are aware of both the meaning and tone of what you are saying. Thus, someone who is eloquent has refined communication skills. The root of the word is elocutio, which means "to choose appropriate words." As far back as 1325, people have been calling others "eloquent". Eloquence therefore can be defined as the ability to communicate effectively, especially when speaking before an audience.
Rhetoric is the art of persuasive speech writing, while logic is the study of arguments and their resolution. Both rhetoric and logic are important tools for analyzing situations and forming opinions about them. However, only through practice does one develop expertise in either field.
All India Radio, Delhi, India, 1936 (Founded).... "The Akashvani is a government-owned radio station that broadcasts news and music programs in English, Hindi, Bengali, Malayalam, Tamil, Telugu, Punjabi, Gujarati and other Indian languages."
Akashvani means knowledge or insight and is derived from the name of the goddess Shakti. It is believed that chanting her name brings happiness and prosperity into one's life.
An Akashvani channel is broadcast by all government-run radio stations in India. These channels are mostly dedicated to news reports but also include special programming about culture and religion. There are currently 22 centers across India that transmit these channels. The first center was launched in 1936 in Delhi; since then, it has become a tradition for new governments to inaugurate another one.
Each channel is available on multiple frequencies between 100 and 150 kilohertz. Usually, only one language is broadcast per day but two or more languages can be heard on some stations. Channels are closed down when their licenses expire but have been known to close down without warning if the government believes they are being operated illegally.
A 70-year-old woman has come forward in Udupi to claim that her late father, Hosbet Rama Rao, a former district education officer in Mangalore, was the guy who first utilized - and so gave the nation - the unmistakably evocative brand-name "Akashvani" for the radio. The woman, Sarojini Varadarajan, says she accepted the responsibility after her father retired from his position due to ill health.
She said he conceived the idea one night as he was watching a news program on Radio Mysore about the advantages of drinking water filtered through sand. He immediately got up and went to work on the design of an efficient filter which he later brought to reality. This is how the modern-day water filters or "akshivani machines" were born.
He started a manufacturing unit at Kumara Krupa near Mangalore and began marketing his product under this brand name. Thus was born India's first water filter manufacturer. In fact, it is estimated that these akashvani machines have saved millions of lives across the country over the years.
Now you know why Akash Vani is famous all over India.
The original Akatsuki was created by Yahiko during the Third Shinobi World War and comprised of Amegakure ninja who wanted to bring peace to their home land, which served as a battleground for three of the five major Shinobi countries. He sent out his secret agent Gennin to find other like-minded individuals that shared his desire to end the war and help out those in need.
Gennin traveled around Japan looking for candidates who were strong enough to bear arms but also kind-hearted enough to serve as spies without asking for payment. When he found them, he taught them how to fight with ninja weapons and have them meet at a specific place at a certain time so they could travel together as an organization.
They called themselves "Akatsuki" which means "never stop" in Japanese and that is when they first met up and decided to work together towards their goal of peace.
Many years later, after completing many successful missions, they now have agents all over the world who send information back to Gennin via radio waves. They also use special spy gadgets such as camera drones that can hover for extended periods of time over a target area or even inside buildings.
Sarojini Chattopadhyay's Sarojini Naidu, née Sarojini Chattopadhyay, political leader, feminist, poet, and the first Indian woman to be president of the Indian National Congress and named an Indian state governor (born February 13, 1879, Hyderabad, India—died March 2, 1949, Lucknow), daughter of a wealthy zamindar family. She married Bipin Chandra Pal, who became the first prime minister of independent India, but the marriage failed and she took monastic vows to lead a religious life. Her father released her from the vow so that she could marry again, to Dr. C. Rajagopalachari, who later became the first chief minister of Madras (Chennai) State. They had two children.
After marrying Pal, Sarojini moved with him to Calcutta (Kolkata) where he started a medical practice. He soon entered public life, and in 1917 they left for New York City, where Pal worked as an advocate before the Indian Peace Commission. Upon returning to India, they joined the nationalist movement and became friends with Mahatma Gandhi. When Gandhian nonviolence began to win supporters among other Indians, especially members of the educated class, it was Sarojini who convinced her husband to adopt some of its principles and live by them himself. In 1919 they led a group of nationalists who founded the Indian National Congress, which has been at the heart of every major movement for independence since then.