Vasco da Gama was
People in small town in come from far of places to sell their distant product except
Taxes were levied by the
___ traders, including the communities of Hindu____ and Muslim Bohras, traded extensively with the ports of the Red Sea, Persian Gulf, East Africa, Southeast Asia and China.
The largest Indian trading groups were the Chettiyars and Marwari Oswal, and Gujarati traders such as Hindu Baniyas and Muslim Bohras. There was extensive trade with the ports of the Red Sea, the Persian Gulf, East Africa, Southeast Asia, and China.
From Africa traders brought
Africa and India are separated by the Indian Ocean They brought gold and ivory from Africa.
Saliyar or Kaikkolars were
Hampi is located in the
The correct answer is B as Hampi is located in the Krishna-Tungabhadra basin, which formed the nucleus of the Vijayanagara Empire, founded in 1336. The magnificent ruins at Hampi reveal a well-fortified city. No mortar or cementing agent was used in the construction of these walls and the technique followed was to wedge them together by interlocking.
Devadasi were the
Devadasi system is a religious practice whereby parents marry a daughter to a deity or a temple.
The most important festivals celebrated at Hampi was
Which of the following is not the Deccani sultan
Vasco da Gama reached Calicut
English East India Company shifted its headquarters in 1668 to
Fish port town is called
The fort at Masulipatnam was built by the
Official merchant of the East India Company were called
The East India Company relied on a “factory” system, leaving representatives it called “factors” behind to set up trading posts and allowing them to source and negotiate for goods.
Qutb Shahi rulers of
Who formed East India Companies in order to expand their commercial activities in the east
Who emerged as the most successful commercial and political power in the subcontinent
In the 16th and 17th century, European countries were in search of spices and textiles. These commodities had become very popular both in Europe and West Asia. the English, Dutch and French formed East India Companies to expand their commercial activities in the East. The European countries used their naval power to gain control of the sea trade and forced the Indian traders to work as their agents. Eventually, the English emerged as the most successful commercial and political power in the subcontinent.