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Ilish
Tenualosa
Tenualosa
ilisha (ilish, hilsa, hilsa herring "ইলিশ" in Bangla, or hilsa shad) is a species of fish related to the herring, in the Clupeidae
Clupeidae
family. It is a very popular and sought-after food fish in South Asia. It is Bangladesh's national fish.[1] The fish contributes about 12% of the total fish production and about 1.15% of GDP in Bangladesh. On 6 August 2017 Directorate of Patent, Design and Trademark (DPDT) under the Ministry of Industries, Bangladesh
Bangladesh
has declared the recognition of Ilish
Ilish
as the product of Bangladesh. 65% of total produced Ilish
Ilish
in the world is produced in Bangladesh
Bangladesh
which applied for Geographical Indication (GI) in 2004
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Hilsa (other)
Hilsa
Hilsa
is a common name for Tenualosa ilisha a fish found in Bangladesh and India. Hilsa
Hilsa
may also refer to: Hilsa
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Padma River
During monsoon season:750,000 m3/s (26,000,000 cu ft/s)During dry season:15,000 m3/s (530,000 cu ft/s)Basin featuresRiver system Ganges River SystemA map showing the major rivers that flow into the Bay of Bengal, including Padma.The Padma (Bengali: পদ্মা Pôdda) is a major river in Bangladesh
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Odia People
The Odia (ଓଡ଼ିଆ), formerly known as Oriya, are an Indo-Aryan ethnic group native to the East Indian state of Odisha
Odisha
and have the Odia language
Odia language
as their mother tongue. They constitute a majority in the eastern coastal state of Odisha, with minority populations in Uttarandhra, Chhattisgarh, Jharkhand, Gujarat
Gujarat
and West Bengal.Contents1 Etymology 2 History 3 Demographics 4 Language and literature 5 Position of women in Odia society 6 Culture6.1 Religion 6.2 Architecture 6.3 Art 6.4 Entertainment 6.5 Music and dance 6.6 Cuisine 6.7 Festivals7 Notable people 8 See also 9 References 10 External linksEtymology[edit] The earliest Odias were called Odra or Kalingas. Utkals was a later name. The word Odia has mentions in epics like the Mahabharata
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Odisha
www.odisha.gov.inSymbols of OdishaEmblem Konark
Konark
HorseLanguageOdiaSong Bande Utkala JananiDanceOdissiAnimalSambarBirdIndian rollerFlowerBlue-Water LillyTreeIndian Fig tree Odisha
Odisha
( /əˈdɪsə/ ( listen);[5] formerly Orissa,[6][7] /ɒˈrɪsə, ɔː-, oʊ-/)[8] is one of the 29 states of India, located in eastern India. It is surrounded by the states of West Bengal to the north-east, Jharkhand
Jharkhand
to the north, Chhattisgarh
Chhattisgarh
to the west and north-west, and Andhra Pradesh
Andhra Pradesh
to the south. Odisha
Odisha
has 485 kilometres (301 mi) of coastline along the Bay of Bengal
Bay of Bengal
on its east, from Balasore
Balasore
to Ganjam.[9] It is the 9th largest state by area, and the 11th largest by population
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Tripura
Tripura
Tripura
(/ˈtrɪpuːrɑː/ ( listen)) is a state in Northeast India. The third-smallest state in the country, it covers 10,491 km2 (4,051 sq mi) and is bordered by Bangladesh to the north,[6] south, and west, and the Indian states of Assam
Assam
and Mizoram
Mizoram
to the east. In 2011 the state had 3,671,032 residents, constituting 0.3% of the country's population. The area of modern 'Tripura' was ruled for several centuries by the Tripuri dynasty. It was the independent princely state of the Tripuri Kingdom under the protectorate of the British Empire which was known as Hill Tippera[7] while the area annexed and ruled directly by British India
India
was known as Tippera District (present Comilla District).[8] The independent Tripuri Kingdom (or Hill Tippera) joined the newly independent India
India
in 1949
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Assam
Assam
Assam
(English: /əˈsæm/, /-sɑːm/  listen (help·info)) is a state in Northeast India, situated south of the eastern Himalayas along the Brahmaputra
Brahmaputra
and Barak River
Barak River
valleys. Assam
Assam
covers an area of 78,438 km2 (30,285 sq mi)
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Gujarat
†The state of Bombay was divided into two states i.e. Maharashtra and Gujarat
Gujarat
by the Bombay (Reorganisation) Act 1960Symbols of Gujarat[4](de facto)Language Gujarati[3]Song "Jai Jai Garavi Gujarat" by Narmad[5]Calendar SakaAnimal Asiatic lion[4]Bird Greater flamingo[4]Flower Marigold (galgota)[4]Fruit Mango[6]Tree Banyan[4] Gujarat
Gujarat
(/ˌɡʊdʒəˈrɑːt/ Gujarat  ['gudʒəɾɑt̪] ( listen)) is a state in Western India[3][7][8][9][10] and Northwest India[11][12][13][14] with an area of 196,024 km2 (75,685 sq mi), a coastline of 1,600 km (990 mi)–most of which lies on the Kathiawar peninsula, and a population in excess of 60 million
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Mizoram
Mizoram
Mizoram
(English: /mɪˈzɔːrəm/ ( listen)) is a state in Northeast India, with Aizawl
Aizawl
as its capital city. The name is derived from "Mizo", the name of the native inhabitants, and "Ram", which means land, and thus Mizoram
Mizoram
means "land of the Mizos".[4] Within the northeast region, it is the southernmost landlocked state, sharing borders with three of the Seven Sister States, namely Tripura, Assam and Manipur. The state also shares a 722 kilometre border with the neighbouring countries of Bangladesh
Bangladesh
and Myanmar.[5] Like several other northeastern states of India, Mizoram
Mizoram
was previously part of Assam
Assam
until 1972, when it was carved out as a Union Territory
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Andhra Pradesh
^† The Andhra Pradesh Reorganisation Act, 2014
Andhra Pradesh Reorganisation Act, 2014
states that Hyderabad is common capital of both Telangana
Telangana
and Andhra Pradesh
Andhra Pradesh
states for a period of time not exceeding 10 years. †† Common for Andhra Pradesh
Andhra Pradesh
and Telangana.Symbols of Andhra PradeshEmblem Poorna kumbhamLanguageTeluguSong Maa Telugu ThallikiDanceKuchipudiAnimalBlackbuckBirdIndian rollerFlowerBlue-Water LillyFruitMangoTreeNeemRiver Godavari, Krishna, Penna, Vamsadhara, Nagavali and TungabhadraSportKabaddiCostume Saree Andhra Pradesh
Andhra Pradesh
(/ˌɑːndrə prəˈdɛʃ/) ( pronunciation (help·info)) is one of the 29 states of India
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Shad
The Alosinae, or the shads,[1][2][3][4] are a subfamily of fishes in the herring family Clupeidae. The subfamily comprises seven genera worldwide, and about 30 species.[5][2] The shads are pelagic (open water) schooling fish, of which many are anadromous or even landlocked. Several species are of commercial importance, e.g. in the genus Alosa
Alosa
(river herrings), Brevoortia (menhadens), and Hilsa. See also[edit]The Shad Foundation Shad Planking, a Virginia political gathering featuring the consumption of shadReferences[edit]^ Biodiversity, Status, and Conservation of the World’s Shads American Fisheries Society Symposium Volume (2003) ^ a b Alosinae
Alosinae
ITIS ^ Peter J. P. Whitehead (1985) Subfamily
Subfamily
Alosinae
Alosinae
In: Clupeoid Fishes of the World – an annotated and illustrated catalog of the herrings, sardines, pilchards, sprats, shads, anchovies and wolf-herrings
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Ganga River (Bangladesh)
The Jamuna River (Bengali: যমুনা Jomuna) is one of the three main rivers of Bangladesh. It is the main distributary channel of the Brahmaputra River as it flows from India to Bangladesh. The Jamuna flows south and joins the Padma River (Pôdda), near Goalundo Ghat, before meeting the Meghna River near Chandpur. It then flows into the Bay of Bengal as the Meghna River. It is the National river of Bangladesh.[citation needed] The Brahmaputra-Jamuna is a classic example of a braided river and is highly susceptible to channel migration and avulsion.[1] It is characterised by a network of interlacing channels with numerous sandbars enclosed between them. The sandbars, known in Bengali as chars, do not occupy a permanent position. The river deposits them in one year, very often to be destroyed later, and redeposits them in the next rainy season
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Taxonomy (biology)
Taxonomy (from Ancient Greek τάξις (taxis), meaning 'arrangement', and -νομία (-nomia), meaning 'method') is the science of defining and naming groups of biological organisms on the basis of shared characteristics. Organisms are grouped together into taxa (singular: taxon) and these groups are given a taxonomic rank; groups of a given rank can be aggregated to form a super-group of higher rank, thus creating a taxonomic hierarchy. The principal ranks in modern use are domain, kingdom, phylum (division is sometimes used in botany in place of phylum), class, order, family, genus and species
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Bay Of Bengal
 Bangladesh  India  Indonesia  Myanmar   Sri Lanka
Sri Lanka
[1][2]Max. length 2,090 km (1,300 mi)Max. width 1,610 km (1,000 mi)Surface area 2,172,000 km2 (839,000 sq mi)Average depth 2,600 m (8,500 ft)Max. depth 4,694 m (15,400 ft)The Bay
Bay
of Bengal
Bengal
(Bengali: বঙ্গোপসাগর [bɔŋgopoʃagoɾ], is the northeastern part of the Indian Ocean, bounded on the west and north by India
India
and Bangladesh, and on the east by Myanmar
Myanmar
and the Andaman and Nicobar Islands
Andaman and Nicobar Islands
(India). Its southern limit is a line between Sri Lanka
Sri Lanka
and the northwesternmost point of Sumatra
Sumatra
(Indonesia). It is the largest water region called a bay in the world
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Brahmaputra
The Brahmaputra
Brahmaputra
(/ˌbrɑːməˈpuːtrə/ is one of the major rivers of Asia, a trans-boundary river which flows through China, India
India
and Bangladesh. As such, it is known by various names in the region: Assamese: ব্ৰহ্মপুত্ৰ নদ ('নদ' nôd, masculine form of 'নদী' nôdi "river") Brôhmôputrô [bɹɔɦmɔputɹɔ]; Sanskrit: ब्रह्मपुत्र, IAST: Brahmaputra; Tibetan: ཡར་ཀླུངས་གཙང་པོ་, Wylie: yar klung gtsang po Yarlung Tsangpo; simplified Chinese: 布拉马普特拉河; traditional Chinese: 布拉馬普特拉河; pinyin: Bùlāmǎpǔtèlā Hé. It is also called Tsangpo-Brahmaputra (when referring to the whole river including the stretch within Tibet).[3] The Manas River, which runs through Bhutan, joins it at Jogighopa, in India
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Jamuna River (Bangladesh)
The Jamuna River (Bengali: যমুনা Jomuna) is one of the three main rivers of Bangladesh. It is the main distributary channel of the Brahmaputra River as it flows from India to Bangladesh. The Jamuna flows south and joins the Padma River (Pôdda), near Goalundo Ghat, before meeting the Meghna River near Chandpur. It then flows into the Bay of Bengal as the Meghna River. It is the National river of Bangladesh.[citation needed] The Brahmaputra-Jamuna is a classic example of a braided river and is highly susceptible to channel migration and avulsion.[1] It is characterised by a network of interlacing channels with numerous sandbars enclosed between them. The sandbars, known in Bengali as chars, do not occupy a permanent position. The river deposits them in one year, very often to be destroyed later, and redeposits them in the next rainy season
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