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➢ Malik Ghazi is the real name of Ghayas ud din Tagluq (1st Tuglaq sultan).
➢ Jauna Khan is the real name of Muhammad bin Taghluq. (2stTuglaq sultan).
➢ Alai Darwaza was the structure constructed by Ala-ud-Din Khilji near Qutb Minar in 1311 A.D.
➢ Iltumish was the first sovereign ruler of the Sultanate of Delhi.The first Sultan of Delhi to issue regular currency and declared Delhi as the capital of his empir.The Chalisa or the Group of Forty was the nick name of the forty leading slave officers of Iltumish.
➢ The Sultan Balban called himself Naib-e-Khuda or Deputy of the God.The Diwan-e-Arz or the department of military affairs was created by Balban.
➢ The maximum number of Mongol invasions took place during the reign of Ala-ud-Din Khilji.
➢ The state promoted canal irrigation system was initiated by Feroz shah Taghluq.
➢ The Lodi Dynasty was founded by Bahlol Lodhi.
➢ The Syed Dynasty was founded by: Khizar Khan.
➢ The Buland Darwaza is situated at Fatehpur Sikri.
➢ Gulbaden Begum was the author of “Hamayun Nama” and sister of Mughal King Hamayun.
➢ “Ain-e-Akbari” is the renowned work of Abul Fazal about the government of Akbar the Great. Abul al Fazl was a son of Sheikh Mubarak. He was one of the Nau Ratans of Akbar the Great. He wrote “Akbar-Nama”.
➢ Din-e-Elahi was a new religion invented in 1582 by Akbar to create tolerance and love among people of India. Akbar prohibited the practice of Sati. Akbar the Great was born in Umar Kot. Lahore Fort was built in 1560 by Akbar. Infallibility Decree was a document signed by Akbar in 1597, which authorized him to act as the supreme arbitrator in civil and ecclesiastical affairs.
➢ Abu al-Fazal ibn Mubarak was the wazir of the great Mughal emperor Akbar, and author of the Akbarnama, the official history of Akbar’s reign in three volumes, (the third volume is known as the Ain-i-Akbari). He was also the brother of Faizi, the poet laureate of emperor Akbar.
➢ The Din-i-Ilahi (‎ “Divine Faith”) was a syncretic religious doctrine propounded by the emperor Jalalu d-Din Muḥammad Akbar (“Akbar the Great”) in year 1582 A.D., who ruled the Mughal Empire from 1556 to 1605, intending to merge the best elements of the religions of his empire, and thereby reconcile the differences that divided his subjects. The elements were primarily drawn from Islam and Hinduism, but some others were also taken from Christianity, Jainism and Zoroastrianism.