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Indian Television
Television in India
India
is a huge industry which has thousands of programs in many languages. The small screen has produced numerous celebrities. More than half of all Indian households own a television.[1] As of 2016, the country has a collection of over 857[2] channels of which 184 are pay channels.[3][4]Contents1 History 2 Broadcast mediums2.1 Broadcast television 2.2 Cable television 2.3 Conditional access system 2.4 Analog switchover2.4.1 Phase I 2.4.2 Phase II2.5 Satellite television 2.6 Internet Protocol Television (IPTV)3 Programming3.1 List of Top five Hindi
Hindi
GEC (Urban+Rural) Television shows in India (Week 8,2018) 3.2 Sports4 Audience metrics4.1 DART 4.2 TAM & INTAM 4.3 aMap 4.4 Broadcast Audience Research Council5 See also 6 ReferencesHistory[edit]This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources
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Cathode Ray Tube
The cathode ray tube (CRT) is a vacuum tube that contains one or more electron guns and a phosphorescent screen, and is used to display images.[1] It modulates, accelerates, and deflects electron beam(s) onto the screen to create the images. The images may represent electrical waveforms (oscilloscope), pictures (television, computer monitor), radar targets, or others. CRTs have also been used as memory devices, in which case the visible light emitted from the fluorescent material (if any) is not intended to have significant meaning to a visual observer (though the visible pattern on the tube face may cryptically represent the stored data). In television sets and computer monitors, the entire front area of the tube is scanned repetitively and systematically in a fixed pattern called a raster
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Cinema Of India
The Cinema of India[8] consists of films produced in the nation of India.[9] Cinema is immensely popular in India, with as many as 1,600 films produced in various languages every year.[10][11] Indian cinema produces more films watched by more people than any other country; in 2011, over 3.5 billion tickets were sold across the globe, 900,000 more than Hollywood.[12] As of 2013 India
India
ranked first in terms of annual film output, followed by Nigeria,[10][13] Hollywood and China.[14] In 2012, India
India
produced 1,602 feature films.[10] The Indian film
Indian film
industry reached overall revenues of $1.86 billion (₹93 billion) in 2011
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Religion In India
Religion
Religion
in India (2011 Census)[1]    Hinduism
Hinduism
(79.8%)    Islam
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Indian Art
Indian Arts consists of a variety of art forms, including plastic arts (e.g., pottery sculpture), visual arts (e.g., paintings), and textile arts (e.g., woven silk). Geographically, it spans the entire Indian subcontinent, including what is now India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, and eastern Afghanistan. A strong sense of design is characteristic of Indian art
Indian art
and can be observed in its modern and traditional forms. The origin of Indian art
Indian art
can be traced to pre-historic Hominid settlements in the 3rd millennium BC. On its way to modern times, Indian art
Indian art
has had cultural influences, as well as religious influences such as Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism
Jainism
and Islam
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Architecture Of India
The architecture of India
India
is rooted in its history, culture and religion. Indian architecture
Indian architecture
progressed with time and assimilated the many influences that came as a result of India's global discourse with other regions of the world throughout its millennia-old past. The architectural methods practiced in India
India
are a result of examination and implementation of its established building traditions and outside cultural interactions.[1] Though old, this Eastern tradition has also incorporated modern values as India
India
became a modern nation state. The economic reforms of 1991 further bolstered the urban architecture of India
India
as the country became more integrated with the world's economy
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Sculpture In India
The first known sculpture in the Indian subcontinent
Indian subcontinent
is from the Indus Valley civilization (3300–1700 BC), found in sites at Mohenjo-daro and Harappa. These include the famous small bronze female dancer. However such figures in bronze and stone are rare and greatly outnumbered by pottery figurines and stone seals, often of animals or deities very finely depicted. After the collapse of the Indus Valley civilization there is little record of sculpture until the Buddhist era, apart from a hoard of copper figures of (somewhat controversially) c
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Indian Painting
Indian painting
Indian painting
has a very long tradition and history in Indian art. The earliest Indian paintings were the rock paintings of pre-historic times, the petroglyphs as found in places like Bhimbetka
Bhimbetka
rock shelter
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Indian Literature
Indian literature
Indian literature
refers to the literature produced on the Indian subcontinent until 1947 and in the Republic of India
Republic of India
thereafter. The Republic of India
Republic of India
has 22 officially recognized languages. The earliest works of Indian literature
Indian literature
were orally transmitted. Sanskrit
Sanskrit
literature begins with the oral literature of the Rig Veda
Rig Veda
a collection of sacred hymns dating to the period 1500–1200 BCE. The Sanskrit
Sanskrit
epics Ramayana
Ramayana
and Mahabharata
Mahabharata
appeared towards the end of the first millennium BCE
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Indian Poetry
Indian poetry and Indian literature
Indian literature
in general, has a long history dating back to Vedic times. They were written in various Indian languages such as Vedic Sanskrit, Classical Sanskrit, Hindi, Oriya, Tamil,Telugu, Kannada, Bengali and Urdu. Poetry in foreign languages such as Persian and English also has a strong influence on Indian poetry
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Music Of India
The music of India
India
includes multiple varieties of classical music, folk music, filmi, Indian rock
Indian rock
and Indian pop. India's classical music tradition, including Hindustani music
Hindustani music
and Carnatic, has a history spanning millennia and developed over several areas
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Dance In India
Dance
Dance
in India
India
comprises numerous styles of dances, generally classified as classical or folk.[1] As with other aspects of Indian culture, different forms of dances originated in different parts of India, developed according to the local traditions and also imbibed elements from other parts of the country.[2] Sangeet Natak Akademi, the national academy for performing arts in India, recognizes eight traditional dances as Indian classical dances,[3] while other sources and scholars recognize more.[4][5] These have roots in the Sanskrit
Sanskrit
text Natya Shastra,[1] and the religious performance arts of Hinduism.[6][7][8] Folk dances are numerous in number and style and vary according to the local tradition of the respective state, ethnic or geographic regions. Contemporary dances include refined and experimental fusions of classical, folk and Western forms
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Media Of India
Media of India
India
consist of several different types of Indian communications media: television, radio, cinema, newspapers, magazines, and Internet-based Web sites. Many of the media are controlled by large, for-profit corporations which reap revenue from advertising, subscriptions, and sale of copyrighted material. India also has a strong music and film industry. India
India
has more than 70,000 newspapers and over 1600 satellite channels (more than 400 are news channels) and is the biggest newspaper market in the world - over 100 million copies sold each day.[1] The first Indian media were established in the late 19th century with the newspaper Hicky's Bengal Gazette, founded in 1780
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Sport In India
India
India
is home to a diverse population playing many different sports across the country. Football is a popular sport in some of the Indian states. The country has won eight Olympic gold medals in field hockey. Kabaddi, an indigenous sport, is popular in rural India, and India
India
has won all the Kabaddi
Kabaddi
World Cups to date. Several games originated in India
India
including chess, snooker and other regional games. India
India
has won medals in badminton, kabaddi, hockey and many other sports and disciplines. However, cricket is the most popular sport in India. Recently, different forms of martial arts have also gained a lot of prominence in India
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Folklore Of India
The folklore of India
India
compasses the folklore of the nation of India and the Indian subcontinent. India
India
is an ethnically and religiously diverse country. Given this diversity, it is difficult to generalize widely about the folklore of India
India
as a unit. Although India
India
is a Hindu-majority country, with more than three-fourths of the population identifying themselves as Hindus, there is no single, unified, and all-pervading concept of identity present in it. It is because of the flexible nature of Hinduism
Hinduism
which allows various heterogeneous traditions, numerous regional cultures and even different religions to grow and flourish
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Lists Of Indian Monuments Of National Importance
This page contains lists of Monuments in India. An Archaeological Sites and Remains Act, 1958 defines an "Ancient Monument" as follows:[1]-Ancient Monument means any structure, erection or monument, or any tumulus or place of interment, or any cave, rock-sculpture, inscription or monolith which is of historical, archaeological or artistic interest and which has been in existence for not less than 100 yearsA "Monument of National Importance" is designated by the Archaeological Survey of India
Archaeological Survey of India
and includes the following:[1]The remains of an ancient monument, The site of an ancient monument, Th
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