Sher Shah Suri & Warren Hastings

Sher Shah Suri (1486 – 22 May 1545) (Persian/ – Farīd Xān Šer Šāh Sūrī, ), birth name Farid Khan, also known as Sher Khan (The Lion King), was an Indian emperor who was founder of the Sur Empire in the Indian subcontinent, with its capital at Delhi. Warren Hastings, PC (6 December 1732 – 22 August 1818) was the first Governor-General of Bengal, from 1772 to 1785. He was famously accused of corruption in an impeachment in 1787, but was acquitted in 1795. He was made a Privy Councillor in 1814. 2.0/5

Sher Shah Suri Warren Hastings East India Company Madras Presidency Indian Rupee Persian Gulf American English East Africa

A Indian History & Culture No. Question Answer 01 Alexander invaded India in 326 BC 02 The Mauryan Empire was established in 322 BC 03 The First Mughal Emperor of India was Babur 04 Taj Mahal was built by Shahjahan 05 Lala Lajpat Rai was also known as Lion of Punjab 06 Chandragupta II was also known as Vikramaditya 07 The city of Fatehpur Sikri was built by Akbar 08 The Red Fort in Delhi was built by Shahjahan 09 Battle of Panipat was faught in 1761 AD 10 The first President of India was Dr.Rajendra Prasad 11 "Swaraj is my birthright!" was said by Bal Gangadhar Tilak 12 The capital of Mysore during the rule of Tipu Sultan was Srirangapatnam 13 Battle of Plassey was fought in 1757 AD 14 The first Governor-General of Bengal under the East India Company was Warren Hastings 15 Ashoka was born in 269 BC 16 Permanent settlement in Bengal was introduced by Lord Cornwallis 17 The last Governor-General of India was C.Raja Gopalachari 18 The first session of the Indian National Congress was held at Bombay (Mumbai) ...
The history of the rupee traces back to 15th century, when the first "rupee" is believed to have been introduced by Sher Shah Suri (1486–1545), based on a ratio of 40 copper pieces (paisa) per rupee.[1]Ancient India in circa 6th century BC, was one of the earliest issuers of coins in the world,[2] along with the Chinese wen and Lydian staters. The origin of the word "rupee" is found in the Sanskrit rūpya "shaped; stamped, impressed; coin" and also from the Sanskrit word "rupa" meaning silver.The original rūpaya was a silver coin weighing 175 grains troy (about 11.34 grams).[3]The silver coin remained in use during the Mughal period as well as in British India. Among the earliest issues of paper rupees include; the Bank of Hindustan (1770–1832), the General Bank of Bengal and Bihar (1773–75, established by Warren Hastings), and the Bengal Bank (1784–91).The Indian Rupee was a silver based currency during much of the 19th century; which had severe consequences on the standard value of the currency ...
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