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Heelp!. i don't have much time left?

Heelp!. i don't have much time left? Topic: India research institutes in germany
June 20, 2019 / By Noele
Question: i want to know the name of institutes in india from where i can pursue archaeology as a carrier, though i am appearing in my +2 board exams this year from science stream.i want to be an archaeologist and not anything related.
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Best Answers: Heelp!. i don't have much time left?

Lyra Lyra | 1 day ago
Do you mean 'Career' - surely you don't want to be a 'Carrier' that is either some-one who has a disease which they give to others, or its another name for a porter. The Departments of History, Culture and Archaeology of various universities in India offer Masters Degree with a specialisation in Archaeology or alternatively Archaeology as a distinct subject. Some of the major Universities, which offer such courses, are listed below. A Bachelor's Degree in History is a pre-requisite to secure admission in the P.G. Course in Archaeology. Facilities for research are also available in these Universities. After acquiring a Masters Degree in these courses one can also opt for a P.G. Diploma in Archaeology from some of these Universities and also from the Institute of Archaeology, Archaeological Survey of India, New Delhi. List of some Universities / Institutions which offer Bachelor and Masters Courses in Archaeology Department of Ancient Indian History, Culture and Archaeology, University of Allahabad, Uttar Pradesh. • • Department of Ancient Indian History, Culture and Archaeology, Banaras Hindu University, Uttar Pradesh. • The School of Oriental and African Studies, London. • Department of Ancient History and Archaeology, M.S.University Baroda, Gujarat. • Institute of Archaeology, University College, London. • P.G. Department of History, Sambalpur University, Orissa. • Department of Archaeology, King's Manor, University of York, York. • Department of Archaeology, Deccan College, Pune, Maharashtra • Department of Archaeological Sciences, University of Bradford, West Yorkshire. • Department of History and Archaeology, Karnataka University, Dharwar. • Institute of Indian Studies, University of Groningen, Neetherlands. • Department of Archaeology, Tamil Calcutta University, Thanjavur, Tamilnadu Kolkata, West Bengal. • Department of Anthropology, University of Wisconsin, Madison, U.S.A. • Vishwa Bharati, Shantiniketan, West Bengal. • The University Museum, University of Pennsylvania, U.S. A. • Department of Archaeology, Calcutta University, Kolkata, West Bengal. • CNSR-UMR 126, Centre d' Archeologie, Paris, France. • Institute of Archaeology and Heritage Managemnet, Kutub Institutional Area, New Delhi. • Institut for Indische Philogie and Kungstgeschichte der Frein Universitat, Berlin, Germany. • Centre for Archaeological Studies and Training, Kolkata. • Department of Asian and African Studies, University of Helisinki, Finland. Good luck
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Lyra Originally Answered: Would a firearm + ammunition left untouched for a very long period of time still work?
The problem becomes one of preservation. If someone were to disassemble it and store it in such a way that all rust and corrosion would be prevented then you might be able to get a working firearm 5000+ years into the future. Keep in mind that it would have to be stored with the idea of preserving it for 5000+ years just to have a chance of having it last that long. Then there would be a lot of work cleaning out the gunk used to preserve it and finally assembling the puzzle because you would also need to preserve assembly instructions in such a way that they would last 5000+ years. The problem then becomes one of ammunition. Even modern gun powders would most likely deteriorate. A few hundred years and you might have something left. A few thousand years or more and there isn't going to be anything left. Then we have to think about the primers and if they will last. A big problem with ammunition is dissimilar metals. You have lead, possibly a copper jacket, brass case, brass or a nickel plated primer and more depending on brands, caliber etc. So the ammunition would destroy itself much the same as the firearm if all the dissimilar metals were left in contact with each other. With the idea of preserving it and getting it 5000+ years into the future, all the parts to make ammunition with instructions in addition to instructions on making gun powder and primers would be needed to have something to shoot. Don't forget dies and other equipment for hand loading. Again the same process. Completely disassembled and preserved with assembly instructions and proper use. It would be far easier in a modern world to simply make a new firearm and everything else even from historic drawings and pictures. The primer might be replaced with a spark gap ignition system. One of the things that always bug me about futuristic stuff is the writers don't take the time to think things through to the point where it makes logical sense or they distort things to the point where it just becomes impossible. Shadow Wolf
Lyra Originally Answered: Would a firearm + ammunition left untouched for a very long period of time still work?
if its a long forgotten soviet military bunker from the 50s, then yes, the guns & ammo will still work. the Soviet Union is known to literally soak reserve or surplus firearms in cosmoline, a super heavy duty machine oil/gun preservative. at room temps cosmoline is a impenetrable gel, any gun that has been bathed in the stuff can last decades even if its exposed to the elements. Soviet Union also uses corrosive, berdan primed ammunition. Mercury primers, these are extremely reliable and said to have an unlimited self life. modern boxed primed non-corrosive ammunition has a self life of about 15 years. in addition, soviet military ammunition is generally placed in hermetically sealed tins that are later coated in lacquer, they will not rust by themselves.
Lyra Originally Answered: Would a firearm + ammunition left untouched for a very long period of time still work?
Stored properly; corrosive ammunition will last forever (in theory; we haven't been around long enough to test that) And stored properly, there are some firearms that would last equally as long. Of course this is under ideal conditions; and I'm sure that even if they both functioned the performance wouldn't be ideal from either.

Keighley Keighley
http://answers.yahoo.com/question/index;_ylt=Ahhh3KTzf_0bzQ1BY7KVvofsy6IX;_ylv=3?qid=20080316024729AAmEYBG
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Keighley Originally Answered: The hydrochloric acid bottles left out in the laboratory, with time, become covered with white powder?
hcl bottles get covered wid white powder for 2 reasons 1. when they react wid air(moist) this results to white droplets 2. when they react wid ammonia this results to white fumes note: there is difference in white fumes n' droplets the ans to ur 2nd q. is probably that NH3 is not so reactive to air
Keighley Originally Answered: The hydrochloric acid bottles left out in the laboratory, with time, become covered with white powder?
The possible compounds depends on where you left the bottle, and is the bottle of ammonia and HCl at the same cupboard. the powder is mostly a salt from fume reactions of different chemicals and the nature of the atmosphere.

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