1 guntha is equivalent to 1089 square feet, 101 square meters, or 121 square yards. A guntha is a land measurement unit often used in India and Pakistan. Furthermore, 40 guntha equals one acre. In the United States, there is not much use for this measurement, except as a reference to the size of some farms and ranches.
Gunta is the English language word for guntha. It was originally used to describe the area of land that could be covered by a single shooting of an elephant's tusks. Now it has been adopted as a generic term for any large area, such as a farm or estate. Gunts are usually defined by using both feet as markers, with each foot being one guntha in length. There are 100 gunts in a mile, or 160 acres.
In modern usage, "gunta" has also become a measure of area, like "acre." One can say that someone has a large farm or estate by saying that they have a guntha-sized property. This phrase may be used as a comparison, like saying that one person has a small farm compared to another's large one. Or one might say that one type of farm is gunta-sized while another is acara-sized.
There are other terms used to describe different sizes of farms.
Gunda is pronounced guNDDAA in Punjabi. It is a popular name among boys in Punjab and some other parts of India.
Gunda means brave or courageous in Gurumani, a language spoken in Punjab. Thus, Gunda is a name that people give to boys who are considered to be very brave.
It is also used as a term of endearment. People call each other "Gunda" rather than their first name because it shows respect and attention.
Gunda is the ninth most popular name for girls in Punjab. It is also popular among children in other states of India including Rajasthan, Haryana, and Delhi.
Gunda is an alternative spelling of Gunasekhar, a common name in South India. Thus, Guna is the English equivalent of Gunasekar.
Gungahlin is an Aboriginal name that means "white man's abode" or "little rocky hill." Gungahlin had eleven suburbs as of 2013, with three actively under development and seven more planned. The name was given by the government surveyor who surveyed the area in 1879.
It is believed that the original inhabitants of the Gungahlin region were members of the Dalwallinuja tribe, who lived in small groups around Lake Burley Griffin. They called this place "Wonkamayo", which means "many fish". In 1836, British settlers arrived and began to farm the land. With the coming of the railway in 1890, tourism started to grow in the area. By 1979, there were enough visitors to a need for a hotel to meet their needs. The Gungahlin Region was officially opened on Australia Day (January 26) 1980. Since then, it has become one of Canberra's most popular holiday destinations.
Did you know that many names in the world have come from words that mean "hill" or "mountain"? Gungahlin is one of them.
The white man's influence can also be seen in the naming of some streets in Gungahlin. There are several areas named after famous people such as George Washington Bush, Abraham Lincoln Road, and Thomas Jefferson Street.
Garthapuri, Guntur is known as Garthapuri in Sanskrit (Guntlapuri). Guntur, a variation of Guntur, first appears on the Idern plates of Vengichalakyan King Ammaraja I (922–929 AD). Guntur occurs in two further inscriptions, both dated 1147 AD and 1158 AD. These are records of gifts by various kings to the temple of Guntur. The city was originally called Garthapuri or Guntur due to the presence of many temples dedicated to Shiva and Vishnu.
When you call India from the United States, your phone app will not pronounce the letter G when placing an international call. This is because when calling India, Americans usually only need to say "nine one one" to connect them with an operator who can help direct their call. The app recognizes this and avoids printing the letter G on your caller ID screen. Instead, it displays the number for which you have set up a PIN in your Call Forwarding profile. To change this behavior, go to Settings > Phone Options > Caller ID &; Pin Screen and select Yes from the drop-down menu.
Your phone's default greeting message is used when you pick up the device after turning off its power source.
In English, each word always has several meanings. The accurate English translation of "gunah" is "guilt," while the Urdu equivalent is "gnh." Jurm, Gunah, and Khata are the additional meanings. The term "guilt" is a noun in its formal sense. "Gunah" as used in the Sufi tradition is an abstract concept that refers to the fear of punishment by God for sin.
In religious contexts, the words "jurm," "gunah," and "khata" are often used together to refer to sins that one must repent from before praying for relief from guilt. These sins include murder, stealing, adultery, drinking alcohol, and using drugs. The more serious the sin, the deeper it cuts into one's heart; thus, the need to seek forgiveness from God through prayer. Although anyone who has committed a sin should pray for forgiveness, people generally assume that those who have not yet done so are also covered by this obligation.
In everyday life, the word "gunah" also means "baggage." One's "gunah" includes all the problems and issues that come with age and life experience. It is said that if you remove every item that someone carries around with them, they would not be able to walk. This includes emotional baggage such as worry and anxiety about the future, as well as physical items such as debt and failures that prevent one from moving forward in life.