it was vedic scholars who started decimal number system...
this is the reason why most of the numbers in other languages find their roots in sanskrit..
one will say what number system has to do with language..but yes numbering system is an integral part of language..
clearly you are unaware of panini and his rules...google about them..
I dont know how many times I have seen fight over Hindi-Urdu on PDF. For god sake, languages are meant for communication and not for fighting.
Anyways those who deny that they speak Hindi and not Urdu in India or vice versa in Pak they are wrong. in fact, I am seeing a new trend now Pak musicians or albums are preferably selecting Hindi names like Jal, Raeth, Mora saiyyan mose bolat nahi by Shafaqat Amanat Ali or Chhap tilak sab chheene by Abida Parveen etc are plenty of such examples. Indians made full fledged movie like Pakeezah/ Mughal-e-azam as Urdu Movie. Why to fight?? enjoy!!
Peoples are again confuse between Urdu-Hindi
Urdu developed under Persian, Arabic, and Turkic influence over the course of almost 900 years.It began to take shape in what is now Uttar Pradesh during the Delhi Sultanate (1206–1527), and continued to develop under the Mughal Empire (1526–1858). Modern Urdu is mutually intelligible with the younger register of Hindustani, which is often simply called "Hindi".
The original language of the Mughals was Chagatai, a Turkic language, but after their arrival in South Asia, they came to adopt Persian. Gradually, the need to communicate with local inhabitants led to a composition of Sanskrit-derived languages, written in the Perso-Arabic script and with literary conventions and specialised vocabulary being retained from Persian, Arabic and Turkic; the new standard was eventually given its own name of Urdu. Urdu is often contrasted with Hindi. The main differences between the two are that Standard Urdu is conventionally written in Nastaliq calligraphy style of the Perso-Arabic script and relies heavily on Persian and Arabic as a source for technical and literary language, whereas Standard Hindi is conventionally written in Devanāgarī and draws on Sanskrit. However, both have large numbers of Persian, Arabic, and Sanskrit words, and most linguists consider them to be two standardized forms of the same language, and consider the differences to be sociolinguistic, though a few classify them separately
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