About the editors. Contributors.
I. Current scenario and principles: 1.
Organic horticulture - current trend, prospects and strategies/H.P.
Technological advances: 2. Emerging technologies in organic production of fruit crops/B.
Reddy and R.A.
Technological advances in organic farming of plantation crops/George V. Thomas.
4. Technological intervention for organic production of cashew/N.
Nayak and M.G.
Prospects of organic vegetable cultivation in India/M. Prabhakar and S.
6. Potentials in organic farming of spices/V.
A. Parthasarathy, V.
Srinivasan and R. Dinesh.
7. Organic production of seed spices/S.
8. Organic farming technologies for arid horticulture/T.
A. More and B.
9. Soil health--the key to success of organic agriculture/K.
V. Ahamed Bavappa.
10. Advances and approaches in ecofriendly pest management in organic agriculture/C.
Achieving eco-friendly management of pests and diseases using bioresources in organic horticulture/R. Samiyappan.
III. Input management: 12.
Organic amendment for production of black pepper (Peper(less)
Gandhi at Tolstoy farm "a center of spiritual purification and penance". 2.
Gandhi, Tolstoy, and the Tolstoyans. 3.
Truth and nonviolence: the Gandhian way in ethics. 4.
Gandhi and the black people of South Africa. 5.
Suffragettes and Satyagraha: Gandhi and the British Women's Suffrage Movement. 6.
Gandhi and the theosophists. 7.
The mythologization of Gandhi. 8.
Gandhi and the ethical societies. 9.
Mr. Gandhi's Baptist friends.
10. From petition to Swaraj: Gandhi in London, 1906-1909.
11. Gandhi, Thoreau and Adin Ballou.
12. The second life of Mrs.
Mayo. Appendices: 1.
A guide to Gandhi's London. 2.
Gandhi in South Africa: a critical look at the books about this era. 3.
James D. Hunt, published works.
"In this far-reaching series of essays, author James Hunt examines the complex set of influences which helped shape Mohandas K. Gandhi leading to the transformation of an anglophile Indian lawyer into the Mahatma of(less)
Getting started. 2.
MATLAB basics. 3.
Interacting with MATLAB. 4.
Beyond the basics. 5.
MATLAB graphics. 6.
MATLAB programming. 8.
SIMULINK and GUIs. 9.
MATLAB and the internet. 11.
Troubleshooting. Solutions to the practice sets.
"This is a short, focused introduction to MATLAB, a comprehensive software system for mathematical and technical computing. It contains concise explanations of essential MATLAB commands, as well as easily understood instructions for using MATLAB's programming features, graphical capabilities, simulation models, and rich desktop interface.
Written for MATLAB 7, it can also be used with earlier (and later) versions of MATLAB. This book teaches how to graph functions, solve equations, manipulate images, and much more.
It contains explicit instructions for using MATLAB's companion software, Simulink, which allows graphical models to be built for dynamical systems. MATLAB's new "publish" feature is discussed, which allows mathematical computations to be combined with text and graphics,(less)
2. Perennial vegetable crops.
3. Corn crops.
4. Root crops.
5. Legume or pulse crops.
6. Bulb crops.
7. Salad crops.
8. Green crops.
9. Cole crops.
12. Solanaceous fruits.
13. Vine crops.
14. Miscellaneous vegetables, mushrooms, and herbs.
15. Herbicides, insecticides and fungicides.
"The large demand for vegetable growing since the publication of the first edition provided strong evidence that the book met a definite and widespread need. Much new material, the result of research and practical experience, has become available and has now been included by subjecting the entire text to a thorough revision.
The plan has again been followed of placing emphasis on research studies that have made contributions to vegetable growing practices. Soils, fertilizers, irrigation, pest and weed control, and similar subjects are discussed at those places in the text where they have direct application to the treatment of the(less)
The Gender Intelligent Retailer: Discover the Connection Between Women Consumers and Business Growth
I. Historical background: 1.
Early historical background. 2.
Later historical background. II.
Buddhist sites in Orissa: 1. Balasore district.
2. Bolangir district.
3. Cuttack district.
4. Dhenkanal district.
5. Ganjam district.
6. Keonjhar district.
7. Mayurbhanja district.
8. Phulbani district.
9. Puri district.
10. Sambalpur district.
III. Buddha/Tathagata images: 1.
Images of standing Buddha. 2.
Images of seated Buddha. 3.
Mandalas and mandala Bodhisattvas: 1. Stupa mandalas with eight/sixteen Bodhisattvas.
2. Sculptural mandalas with eight Bodhisattvas.
3. Mandalas with eight free-standing Bodhisattvas.
4. Mandala Bodhisattva iconography.
5. The cult of eight Bodhisattvas.
V. Manjusri images: 1.
2-Armed images with a book. 2.
Seated Manjusri in a relaxed pose/Maharajalila Manjusri. 3.
Seated Manjusri in Dharmacakra-mudra/Manjuvara/Manjughosa. 4.
Seated Manjusri with book and sword/Arapacana/Vajratiksna. 5.
Seated Manjusri in Dhyana-mudra/Vajraraga/Amitabha/Dharmasankha. 6.
2-Armed Manjusri with bow and arrow/Vajraraga (Mara). 7.
6-Armed Manjusri with bow and arrow/Manjuvajra. 8.
8-Armed Manjusri with(less)
Definitions, description, and origin: i. Different forms of the crose.
ii. Names and definitions of the Swastika.
iii. Symbolism and interpretation.
iv. Origin and habitat.
2. Dispersion of the Swastika: i.
Extreme orient. ii.
Classical orient. iii.
Classical occident - Mediterranean. v.
United States of America. 3.
Forms allied to the swastika: i. Meanders, Ogees, and spirals, bent to the left as well as to the right.
4. The cross among the American Indians: i.
Different forms. 5.
Significance of the Swastika. 6.
The migration of symbols: i. Migration of the Swastika.
ii. Migration of classic symbols.
7. Prehistoric objects associated with the Swastika, found in both hemispheres, and believed to have passed by migration: i.
Spindle whorls. 8.
Similar prehistoric arts, and implements in Europe and America as evidence of the migration of culture. Conclusion.
Bibliography. "The Swastika (Sanskrit "good luck" or "well-being", literally "it is good")(less)
The masters of the Naqshbandiyya Mujaddidiyya Mazhariyya Naomiyya: 1. Mirza Mazhar Jan-i-Janan (1111/1701-1195/1781).
2. Shah Naim Allah Bahraichi (1153/1740-1218/1803).
3. Shah Murad Allah Thanesari (1166/1752-1248/1833).
4. Sayyid Maulana Shah Abul Hasan Nasirabadi (1198/1784-1272/1856).
5. Maulana Khalifat al-Rahman Ahmad Ali Khan (d.
Maulana Shah Fadl Ahmad Khan Raipuri (AD 1838-1907). 7.
Mahatma Ramacandraji Fatehgarhi (AD 1873-1931). 8.
Mahatma Brij Mohan Lal Kanpuri (AD 1898-1955). II.
The Naqshbandiyya Mujaddidiyya Mazhariyya at Delhi: continuity in the tradition: 1. The position and role of man in the universe.
2. The constitution of the human being in the light of the science of the subtle centres.
3. The stages of the path in the light of the science of the subtle centres.
4. Methods and techniques for spiritual realisation.
5. The Pir-Muridi relationship.
III. The doctrine and methodology of the Hindu Sufis at Fatehgarh and Kanpur: continuity and gradual assimilation: 1(less)
I. Gandhi: 1.
Kharag Bahadur Singh: the eightieth marcher. 2.
Historiography and the Dandi March: the other myths of Gandhi's Salt March. 3.
Gandhi moves. 4.
Gandhi and the Nobel Peace Prize. II.
Gandhism: 5. Legal ethics/Gandhian ethics.
6. Gandhian philosophy, Conflict Resolution Theory and practical approaches to negotiation.
7. 'The marchers simply walked forward until struck down': nonviolent suffering and conversion.
8. The lesson from the disciples: is there a contradiction in Gandhi's philosophy of action? III.
The Gandhians: 9. Peacekeeping, the Shanti Sena and divisions in the Gandhian Movement during the Border War with China.
10. A brief history of the Shanti Sena as seen through the changing pledges of the Shanti Sainik.
11. Gandhi is Dead.
Long Live Gandhi: the Post-Gandhian Movement in India. 12.
Gandhi, deep ecology, peace research and Buddhist economics. Bibliography.
"Mahatma Gandhi and his philosophy of truth and nonviolence have intrigued the world for decades(less)
2. A question of words.
3. Immortality: time reckoned.
4. The truth about women.
5. Speech as instrument.
6. Sexual colorings.
7. Living Satis.
8. Blue as blood.
9. Trial by fire.
10. Fire and the fault of Karma.
Handprint, Dagger, and Lemon: 1. Mutilation and Voluntary Death.
2. The rhetoric of protest suicide.
3. Dizzying heights of vengeance.
4. The trammels of resentment.
5. A rite of exorcism.
6. The offering of the self.
7. The fruits of one’s acts.
8. The corporality of the dead.
Death in the Telling: 1. Rite and belief .
2. A Sati on the shore of the Ganges (Stavorinus).
3. A Sati in Surat (Durlabh Ram).
4. The dream as proof.
5. The transmission of the deadly vow.
6. Love in the extreme.
Under the Spell of Sacrifice: 1. The Goddess’s body.
2. Sati divine, earthly Satis.
3. Cult and(less)
Comprehensive references to comparable features and phenomena from other Middle Indic languages mean that this grammar can also be used to study the literature of Jainism(less)
Readers of all ages will love the succinct, easy-to-understand question-and-answer format, arranged subject-wise.From the earth's beginnings through the Triassic, Jurassic and Cretaceous periods to today's discovery-laden sites, The Handy Dinosaur GK Book provides hundreds of easily digested dinosaur facts.
Complete with tables, charts, photos and illustrations, it's the perfect reference to help decipher 65-million-year-old mysteries. You'll go back to it time and again for fundamental information on the greatest creatures that ever lived(less)
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