Students often write about professors and classes in these essays. While that’s not a terrible idea, it’s often a little off because, frankly, professors leave a school. Unless they have tenure, chances are they might be moving on. So, if you as an applicant talk about loving this one teacher or this one class, you aren’t really seeing the whole picture and gushing about something that might not exist in a year. So if there is a specific program, a class that’s always held, a professor who is the head of a department that you love, discuss them away but reciting names of people and courses like a list doesn’t show the college that you really understand the school, it just shows that you can use a website.
It′s a time again to get colored and lost in the devotional zeal of Durga Puja celebration that is marked as one of the most awaited and biggest festival celebrations of the Bengalis and for the people belonging to the state of Assam. However Durga Puja is also celebrated with much gaiety and grandeur in the state of Odisha, Tripura, Jharkhand, Bihar, Uttar Pradesh, Maharashtra and Gujarat as well. The festival represents the great victory of goddess Durga over the Buffalo demon named Mahishasura. It is a six days long festival observed as Mahalaya, Shashthi, Maha Saptami, Maha Ashtami, Maha Nabami and Vijayadashami. The worship of goddess Durga for the six days of celebration takes place on a magnificent scale among the people belonging to the state of West Bengal or other eastern part of the country. The huge and artistic pandals, magnificient idols of goddess Durga, people dancing on the beats of Dhaki (drum) and evenings surrounded with the divine tunes of Goddess Durga aarti are the unforgettable features of every Durga Puja celebration. Moreover having a portion of delicious bhog, artistic views of pandals, colorful fireworks and mouthwatering food delights at various food corners held at every nook and corner let the entire city drowned in the colors of joyous Durga Puja celebration!!
Yāska , the earliest known language scholar of India (~ 500 BCE), notes Wilkins, mentions that there are three deities ( Devas ) according to the Vedas, " Agni (fire), whose place is on the earth; Vayu (wind), whose place is the air; and Surya (sun), whose place is in the sky".  This principle of three worlds (or zones), and its multiples is found thereafter in many ancient texts. The Samhitas , which are the oldest layer of text in Vedas enumerate 33 devas, [note 3] either 11 each for the three worlds, or as 12 Adityas , 11 Rudras , 8 Vasus and 2 Ashvins in the Brahmanas layer of Vedic texts.