Om Trayambakam Yajaamahe Sugandhim Pushtivardhnam Urvvarukamiva Bandhanaan Mrityormuksheeya Maamrataat


Om Gam ganapataye namaha
Make your vision pure & positive ,look for goodness everywhere.
mind will never be peaceful without looking at the positive Good side in everythng.

if you think positive & act good & see peace, then Success will be yours

learn hindi 1

AUM


om shree ganeshaya namah  om shri saraswatiyai namah  om shri gurubhiyo namah

Shree guru charan saroj raj nij manu mukuru sudhari |
Barnau raghuvar bimal jasu jo dayak phal chari ||1 ||

Budhi hina tanu janike sumirau pavan kumar |
Bal budhi vidya dehu mohi harahu kalesa vikar || 2 |



देवनागरी Devanāgarī — compound of "deva" (देव) and "nāgarī" (नागरी) ), also called Nagari (Nāgarī, नागरी, the name of its parent writing system), is an abugida alphabet of India and Nepal. It is written from left to right does not have distinct letter cases, and is recognizable by a horizontal line that runs along the top of full letters. Devanāgarī is the main script used to write Standard Hindi, it has been the most commonly used script for Sanskrit. Principle As a Brahmic abugida, the fundamental principle of Devanāgarī is that each letter represents a consonant, which carries an inherent schwa vowel a [ə].[4] For example, the letter क is read ka, (not 'kaah'; similar to German suffix -e, as in Deutsche) the two letters कन are kana, the three कनय are kanaya, etc. Other vowels, or the absence of vowels, require modification of these consonants or their own letters: A final consonant is marked with the diacritic ्, called the virāma in Sanskrit, halant in Hindi, and occasionally a "killer stroke" in English. This cancels the inherent vowel, so that from क्नय knaya is derived क्नय् knay. The halant is often used for consonant clusters when typesetting conjunct ligatures is not feasible. Consonant clusters are written with ligatures (saṃyuktākṣara "conjuncts"). For example, the three consonants क्, न्, and य्, (k , n, y), when written consecutively without virāma form कनय, as shown above. Alternatively, they may be joined as clusters to form क्नय knaya, कन्य kanya, or क्न्य knya. This system was originally created for use with the Middle Indic languages, which have a very limited number of clusters (the only clusters allowed are geminate consonants and clusters involving homorganic nasal stops). When applied to Sanskrit, however, it added a great deal of complexity to the script, due to the large variety of clusters in this language (up to five consonants, e.g. rtsny). Much of this complexity is required at least on occasion in the modern Indo-Aryan languages, due to the large amount of clusters allowed and especially due to borrowings from Sanskrit. Vowels other than the inherent a are written with diacritics (termed matras). For example, using क ka, the following forms can be derived: के ke, कु ku, की kī, का kā, etc. For vowels as an independent syllable (in writing, unattached to a consonant), either at the beginning of a word or (in Hindi) after another vowel, there are full-letter forms. For example, while the vowel ū is written with the diacritic ू in कू kū, it has its own letter ऊ in ऊक ūka and (in Hindi but not Sanskrit) कऊ kaū. Such a letter or ligature, with its diacritics, is called an akṣara "syllable". For example, कनय kanaya is written with what are counted as three akshara, whereas क्न्य knya and कु ku are each written with one. As far as handwriting is concerned, letters are usually written without the distinctive horizontal bar, which is added only once the word is completed.[5] Letters The letter order of Devanāgarī, like nearly all Brahmi scripts, is based on phonetic principles that consider both the manner and place of articulation of the consonants and vowels they represent. This arrangement is usually referred to as the varṇamālā "garland of letters".[6] The format of Devanāgarī for Sanskrit serves as the prototype for its application, with minor variations or additions, to other languages

Hindi Varnamala

Hindi Alphabet, just as the English alphabet, has vowels and consonants. Here you can familiarize yourself with the Hindi alphabet - Hindi Varnamala.
Hindi is mostly written in a script called Nagari or Devanagari. Hindi is normally spoken using a combination of 52 sounds - 10 vowels, 40 consonants, nasalisation and a kind of aspiration. These sounds are represented in the Devanagari script by 52 symbols: for 10 vowels, 2 modifiers and 40 consonants. You will also need to learn to recognize a character that traditionally represented a vowel but does not any longer, and four common conjunct consonants, which is actually a total of 57 symbols to remember to begin with.
Once you have learnt the basic characters you will then be easily able to learn the shorthand (matra) symbols for the vowels and the conjunct characters.

Vowels

Hindi alphabet have ten vowels and two modifiers which are given below. The symbols shown below the alphabets are known as "matra" symbols. Matra symbols are used when consonants and vowels are to be written together.
Hindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
Hindi Alphabet
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Hindi Alphabet
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Hindi Alphabet
Hindi Alphabet
Hindi Alphabet
Hindi Alphabet
aaa/Ae/iee/iiuoo/uu
Hindi Alphabet
Hindi Alphabet
Hindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
Hindi Alphabet
Hindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
Hindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
Hindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
Hindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
Hindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
Hindi Alphabet
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Hindi Alphabet
eaioouaMaH

Vowels Not In Common Use

r^r^^l^l^^AUM


Consonants


Consonants in Hindi alphabet are shown below -


Hindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
kakhagaghanga
Hindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
chachhajajhanja
Hindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
TaThaDaDhaNa
Hindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
tathadadhana
Hindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
papha / fababhama
Hindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi Alphabet
yaralava/waSha
Hindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi AlphabetHindi Alphabetत्र
shhsahakshtra
ज्ञ
jnja

Dot+Consonants (Extensions)

क़ख़ग़ज़ड़ढ़फ़य़
.na.ra.La.ka.kha.ga.ja.Da.Dha.fa.ya





Special Symbols

The following symbols are pronounced using nasal in conjunction with other consonants.



Anusvara

Visarga

Chandra bindu

Chandra

Nukta
'
virama

udatta
MH.~dot + tilda~tilda.N`
grave accent
.^
dot + ^

anudatta

Danda

Double Danda

Avagraha

Grave accent

Accute accent
._
dot+ under score
|vertical line||//\/



Writing Hindi Alphabet

To practice writing Hindi alphabet, use the English keystrokes noted down below the Hindi letter. You'll need your regular English keyboard and a Hindi writing software but for learning and for knowledge tis is not neccesary, u can easily write down the words as seen in ur note book ok blessu