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Prem Ratan Dhan Payo - Movie 2015

Prem Ratan Dhan Payo also known as "PRDP" is an upcomingIndian family drama film, written and directed by Sooraj Barjatya. Salman Khan will be seen in a double role. As 'Prem' he is a Prince while 'Vijay' is a fighter. Khan was last seen in a double role inJudwaa. Salman and Barjatya have previously worked on Maine Pyar Kiya and Hum Aapke Hain Koun..! The film is produced under Rajshree Productions best known for "Hum Aapke Hain Koun..!",Hum Saath-Saath Hain and Vivah. It stars Salman Khan, Sonam Kapoor, Neil Nitin Mukesh in lead roles, with Swara Bhaskar in supporting roles.

Principal photography began in June 2014 and the film is scheduled for release on 12 November 2015 coinciding with the Diwali weekend in Hindi,Telgu and Tamil Languages. Its first teaser poster released on 29 September 2015.The trailer was released on 1 October 2015 on bothYouTube and Facebook and received 5 million views (record) in just 24 hours.

The music for the film has been composed by Himesh Reshammiya with lyrics by Irshad Kamil and features 10 songs in the album. The Title Track is a duet between Palak Muchhal and Kumar Sanu. Sonu Nigam as Prem and Mohammed Irfan as Vijay performing for Salman Khan's characters and Kumar Sanu singing for Neil Nitin Mukesh's character Niranjan. The movie also features a romantic song between Salman Khan and Sonam Kapoor's character Maithili that has been performed by Palak Muchhal. All the songs will be in the traditional Barjatya style. It also has two Sufi songs by Shafqat Amanat Ali and Rahat Fateh Ali Khan. This album lead singers are Kumar Sanu, Palak Muchhal and Sonu Nigam with supporting singers are Mohammed Irfan, Shafqat Amanat Ali and Rahat Fateh Ali Khan.

The music rights of the film were sold to T-Series for an estimated total of ₹17 crore (US$2.6 million), making it the most expensive music rights deal in the Bollywood film industry at the time.

iPhone 6S, 6S Plus pre-bookings begin across India

Retailers have started taking bookings for Apple's latest iPhones and those waiting to get their hands on them should be prepared to shell out a minimum of Rs 62,000 for the lowest storage variant, 16GB, of the iPhone 6S, going up to Rs 92,000 for the 128GB variant of the iPhone 6S Plus.

According to three trade sources, Apple has communicated the indicative prices and given the go-ahead to begin taking advance orders. Industry officials told ET the iPhone 6S 64GB would cost about Rs 72,000 and the 128GB version would be about Rs 82,000.

The iPhone 6S Plus 16GB would be priced at Rs 72,000 and its larger storage model of 64GB would be priced at Rs 82,000.

Apple is yet to declare official prices in India, the company said in response to an emailed query.

Pre-bookings have started at major retail chains across the country. The MobileStore, India's largest mobile phone retail chain, said it will begin taking orders from Friday. The Mumbai-based chain with over 800 outlets will take pre-orders for Rs 2,000 each up to October 13. The devices will become available on the night of October 15.

"The iPhone 6S 64GB variant is the most popular one as of now," said Satish Babu, founder of Chennai-based UniverCell Mobiles, one of the largest retail chains in south India, which has started taking pre-orders across its 300 stores. "Since yesterday we have got at least 100 orders," he added.

India v South Africa T20 Cricket Match Date of 02-10-2015

After suffering a surprise defeat at the hands of India A in a warmup T20 in Delhi, the South African team, led by Faf du Plessis, will aim to begin their longest ever India tour (72 days) on a positive note at Dharamshala in the first T20I of the three-match series.

Here TOI Sports takes a look at the key battles that may decide the outcome of the series.

Rohit vs Abbott

Rohit Sharma will be donning India colours in T20Is after 19 months, having last played in the 2015 World Twenty20 final against Sri Lanka in Dhaka. Opening the innings, he will be up against Kyle Abott who has had an average outing since a brilliant World Cup 2015 in Australia/New Zealand earlier this year. Known for his accuracy and yorkers, Abbott will be hoping to rediscover the touch that earned him nine wickets from four matches at the World Cup. Right from the word go, the 28-year-old bowler will have to be on his toes for he has to fight for a place in the side with the likes of Kagiso Rabada, Chris Morris, Marchant de Lange and allrounder Albie Morkel. Rohit averages 30.79 in T20Is which climbs up to 45.25 against South Africa and he will be hoping the run continues.

Dhawan vs Rabada

Shikhar Dhawan gave early indications of his form and fitness during the only unofficial Test against Bangladesh A with a strokeful 146-ball 150. He has been among the runs in his last two series for India and will be opening the innings along with Rohit Sharma. His first assignment will be to tackle the raw pace of Kagiso Rabada. Rabada is certainly one of the brightest talents to have emerged in international cricket in recent times. Known for his pace, the 20-year-old is the one to watch out for during the series. Against New Zealand in August, he picked five wickets in two T20Is. However, in a warm-up tour game against India A in Delhi, he gave away 33 runs in three wicketless overs. He will have to adjust to the Indian conditions traditionally known to be a pacer's graveyard but can take encouragement from the fact that he is an unknown entity to Indians and the home side has had a history of being caught on the wrong foot against young pacers (Taskin Ahmed, Mustafizur Rehman, Douglas Hondo among others). In T20s, batsmen have little time to adjust and it will be interesting how much Rabada can restrict the Indian batsmen (especially the top-order) till they figure him out.

Kohli/Raina vs Tahir

For the India series, South Africa have included three specialist spinners keeping in mind the conditions. Leading the pack will be Imran Tahir who is the most experienced among the three (Eddie Lee and Khaya Zondo being the other two). He has a feel of the Indian conditions having plied his trade in two Indian Premier League seasons. He will have to tackle the India middle-order that boasts of Virat Kohli, Suresh Raina among others. Raina is the lone T20I centurion from India and has played 44 T20Is, averaging 32.65. On the other hand, Kohli happens to have the highest batting average (46.28) in T20Is. Tahir has his work cut out against them who will be eager to come out all guns blazing as they feature in their first international T20 assignment in over a year.

Ashwin vs De Villiers

Ravichandran Ashwin is known to be a thinking bowler who keeps on trying different things to keep batsmen guessing. This has often worked for him and sometimes backfired. After a slump in form, the offspinner has worked on his bowling and with a brilliant show in the recently concluded Test series in Sri Lanka, he has become India's go-to bowler. His task will be to restrict, if not stop, the genius of AB de Villiers who is currently, by miles, the best limited-overs batsman in the world. His T20I average of 22.38 belies the destructive capability he possess while in full flow. However, even as his legend has grown, the South African has had failed to go full throttle against India - he averages 19.71 with a highest score of 63 that came way back in 2009 WT20 in England. As Mohit Sharma pointed out recently, when it comes countering De Villiers, bowlers end up experimenting too much when the key is sticking to a plan. It will be quite a battle between the thinking Ashwin and De Villiers who has a habit of manufacturing impossible shots at improbable angles.

Dhoni vs Plessis

Last but not the least, the battle of wits between teammates turned opponents. The two captains - MS Dhoni and Faf du Plessis - are IPL teammates and know each other quite well. Drawing on the knowledge they have gained from each other while playing together for the now suspended Chennai Super Kings, these two will aim to outdo each other when they take field in the first T20I in Dharamshala on Friday evening. Having played under Dhoni for quite some time, Du Plessis has admitted to have learned from his style and will be hoping to replicate it while leading his country. He has captained SA in 20 T20Is, leading them to victory in 11 while tasting defeat in nine - a decent record. Dhoni will have to get into the groove as he prepares to lead India for the 50th time in T20Is and will aim for nothing less than a win.

President, PM pay tributes to Mahatma Gandhi on his 146th birth anniversary

NEW DELHI: President Pranab Mukherjee and Prime Minister Narendra Modi paid tributes to Father of the Nation Mahatma Gandhi on his 146th birth anniversary on Friday, October 2, at his Rajghat memorial in New Delhi. 

Vice President Hamid Ansari also paid his tribute to Mahatma Gandhi. 

Modi was accompanied by senior BJP leader LK Advani, Union urban development minister M Venkaiah Naidu and other ministers as he reached Raj Ghat. 

He also used the occasion to re-emphasize Mahatma Gandhi's dream of having a 'Swachh Bharat' in a tweet. 

"Cleanliness was very close to Mahatma Gandhi's heart. Let us reaffirm our commitment for Swachh Bharat and fulfill our beloved Bapu's dream. A clean India will enhance our development journey and benefit the poor," Modi said in a tweet. 

Indians all over the world are celebrating Mahatma Gandhi's 146th birth anniversary on Friday. October 2 is also observed as the international day of non-violence.

India's First Dedicated Space Observatory Ready to Soar

NEW DELHI:  If all goes well, India will be the first country in the developing world to have its very own telescope in space.

India's very own turbo-charged 'mini Hubble Telescope' is ready for lift off. If successful, the Indian space agency will join a very select club, since only the USA, European Union and Japan have similar capabilities. China lacks a space observatory.

India's first space observatory is ready and will be launched into space on the morning of September 28.

This satellite is really akin to the mythical 'third eye of Lord Shiva' as it can view the Cosmos in ways the human eye is not capable of observing.
It will be used to study black holes and analyse how stars and galaxies are actually born and how they ultimately die.

This flight of the Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle (PSLV) is historic as, for the first time, American satellites are being launched by India. Till recently, the US had kept ISRO under sanctions and technology was being denied on a regular basis so much so that under pressure from USA, India was denied the critical cryogenic engine technology which pushed back Indian foray into deep space by two decades.

Now, these four small LEMUR satellites are being launched on a commercial basis for a San Francisco-based company.

India's low cost of launching made the Americans shun their attitude of untouchability that they had adopted towards ISRO.

The PSLV will also carry a Canadian and an Indonesian small earth observing satellite as a piggyback payload. This will be the 31st flight of the workhorse PSLV rocket, which has had 30 consecutive successful flights till date.

Called the AstroSat, this unique Indian satellite has been made by the Indian Space Research Organisation (ISRO) and it will be launched from the spaceport at Sriharikota in Andhra Pradesh using the most powerful version of the Polar Satellite Launch Vehicle (PSLV).

It will be placed almost 650 kilometres above the surface of the Earth and is expected to have a mission life of 5-years

Social media is reducing social barriers, says PM Modi in San Jose

The Prime Minister also said that the Indian government was planning to have WiFi at 500 railway stations and said that the government was working with Google for that. "M-Governance is the way to go in a country with one billion cell phones," Modi said.

We must promote digital literacy: PM Modi
"We are using technology to empart scale and speed to development. Information, education, skills, healthcare, financial inclusion, opportunities for women, conservation of natural resources and entirely new possibilities have emerged," said PM Narendra Modi. "But for all this, we must bridge the digital divide and promote digital literacy. We must ensure that technology is accessible and affordable." Modi also said that India already had broadband usage increase by over 60 percent last year.
"We will connect all schools and colleges with broadband. Building I-ways are as important as building highways," said Modi. The PM also said that the government will also use infomation technology to build smart cities. "We want to make our farmers less vulernable to the whims of weather," he said.

Social media reducing social barriers: PM Modi
"I see technology as a means to empower and a tool that bridges the distance between hope and opportunity. Social media is reducing social barriers," Modi said.
"Today, technology is advancing citizen empowerment. Technology is forcing governments to deal with massive amount of data and respond in not 24 hours but 24 minutes," he said. "Out of this conviction, was born the vision of Digital India. It is an enterpise to transform India in a scale that is unmatched in human history."
"We will transform governance, making it more transparent and accountable," the PM said.
My govt used technology to attack poverty: Modi
"Since my government came to power, we have attacked poverty with the power of mobile phones," said the PM. "180 million new bank accounts were opened in a few months, insurance came within the reach of the poorest," he said.
"By using space technology and internet, we have been able to identify 170 applications that will make governance better," he added.
The PM then shared his experience when he met some illiterate tribal women in Gujarat. "They were using cellphones to take photographs. They weren't educated," he said. "I asked them what they would do with these images. They said they would have the images downloaded onto a computer and have them printed out. When I heard the word 'downloaded', I was surprised," Modi said in delight.
PM talks about importance of technology
"If Facebook was a country, it would be the third most populous. The teacher has turned everyone into a reporter because of Google," said PM Modi in San Jose.
"The status that matters most is not whether you are awake or asleep, but whether you are online or offline. The most fundamental debate between our youth is a choice between Android, iOS and Windows," he said in a lighter vein as the audience applauded and laughed.
"From cleaner energy to better transport, everything is converging around what you do," the PM told the people present there.

New ideas see light of day here, says PM Modi
"Good evening, everyone," said the PM. "If there was ever a gathering under one roof that could take part in shaping the world, it is this. It's a great pleasure to be here in California. It is one of the last places to see the sunset but it is where new ideas see the light of the day," he said.

Modi's speech at Digital India event

Good Evening, everyone! 

If there was ever a gathering under one roof that could claim to be shaping the world, it is this. And, I am not talking about those in public office, here or in India! It's a great pleasure to be here in California. It is one of the last places in the world to see the sun set. But, it is here that new ideas see the first light of the day. 

It's a great honour that you have joined us tonight. I have met many of you in Delhi and New York, and on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. 

These are the new neighbourhoods of our new world. 

If Facebook were a country, it would be the third most populous one and the most connected. 

Google today has made teachers less awe-inspiring and grandparents more idle. Twitter has turned everyone into a reporter. The traffic lights that need to work the best are on Cisco routers. 

The status that now matters is not whether you are awake or asleep, but whether you are online or offline. The most fundamental debate for our youth is the choice between Android, iOS or Windows. 

From computing to communication, entertainment to education, from printing documents to printing products, and, now to internet of things, it's been a long journey in a short time. 

From cleaner energy to better healthcare and safer transport, everything is converging around the work you do. 

In Africa, it's helping people transfer money on phone. It has made reaching small island states no longer a journey of adventure, but a convenient click of a mouse. 

In India, a mother in a distant hill village has a better chance to save her new born infant. A child in a remote village has better access to education. 

A small farmer is more confident about his land holding and getting better market price. A fisherman on the sea has a better catch. And, a young professional in San Francisco can Skype daily to comfort her sick grandmother in India. 

An initiative by a father in Haryana for "Selfie with daughter" to draw attention to the girl child became an international movement. 

All this is because of the work you people are doing. Since my government came to office last year, we have attacked poverty by using the power of networks and mobile phones to launch a new era of empowerment and inclusion: 180 million new bank accounts in a few months; direct transfer of benefits to the poor; funds for the unbanked; insurance within the reach of the poorest; and, pension for the sunset years for all. 

By using Space technology and internet, we have been able to identify in the last few months 170 applications that will make governance better and development faster. 

When a small craftsman in a village in India brings a smile to a customer looking at his phone on a metro ride in New York; When a heart patient in a remote hospital in Kyrgyz Republic is treated by doctors sitting in Delhi, as I saw in Bishkek, we know we are creating something that has fundamentally changed our lives. 

The pace at which people are taking to digital technology defies our stereotypes of age, education, language and income. I like recounting my meeting with a group of unlettered tribal women in a remote part of Gujarat. They were present at a local milk chilling plant I was inaugurating. They were using cell phones to take photographs of the event. I asked them what they would do with the images. The answer was a surprise for me. 

They said,they would go back, have the images downloaded on to a computer and take printouts. Yes, they were familiar with the language of our digital world. 

And, farmers in Maharashtra State have created a Whatsapp group to share information on farming practices. 

Customers, more than creators, are defining the use of a product. The world may be driven by the same ancient impulses. We will continue to see human struggles and successes. We will witness human glory and tragedies. 

But, in this digital age, we have an opportunity to transform lives of people in ways that was hard to imagine just a couple of decades ago. 

This is what sets us apart from the century that we have just left behind. There may be still some who see the digital economy as the tool of the rich, educated and the privileged. But, ask the taxi driver or the corner vendor in India what he has gained from his cell phone, and the debate gets settled. I see technology as a means to empower and as a tool that bridges the distance between hope and opportunity. Social media is reducing social barriers. It connects people on the strength of human values, not identities. 

Today, technology is advancing citizen empowerment and democracy that once drew their strength from Constitutions. Technology is forcing governments to deal with massive volume of data and generate responses, not in 24 hours but in 24 minutes. 

When you think of the exponential speed and scale of expansion of social media or a service, you have to believe that it is equally possible to rapidly transform the lives of those who have long stood on the margins of hope. So, friends out of this conviction was born the vision of Digital India. 

It is an enterprise for India's transformation on a scale that is, perhaps, unmatched in human history. Not just to touch the lives of the weakest, farthest and the poorest citizen of India, but change the way our nation will live and work. 

For nothing else will do in a country with 800 million youth under the age of 35 years, impatient for change and eager to achieve it. 

We will transform governance, making it more transparent, accountable, accessible and participative. I spoke of E-Governance as a foundation of better governance - efficient, economical and effective. 

I now speak of M-Governance or mobile governance. That is the way to go in a country with one billion cell phones and use of smart phones growing at high double digit rates. It has the potential to make development a truly inclusive and comprehensive mass movement. It puts governance within everyone's reach. 

After, I have just launched the Narendra Modi Mobile App. They are helping me stay in close touch with people. I learn a great deal from their suggestions and complaints. 

We want to free our citizens from the burden of excessive paper documents in every office. We want paperless transactions. We will set up a digital locker for every citizen to store personal documents that can be shared across departments. 

We have set up Ebiz portal to make approvals for businesses and citizens easy and efficient so that they concentrate their energy on their goals, not on government processes. 

We are using technology to impart scale and speed to development. 

Information, education, skills, healthcare, livelihood, financial inclusion, small and village enterprises, opportunities for women, conservation of natural resources, distributed clean energy - entirely new possibilities have emerged to change the development model. 

But for all this, we must bridge the digital divide and promote digital literacy in the same way that we seek to ensure general literacy. 

We must ensure that technology is accessible, affordable, and adds value. 

We want our 1.25 billion citizens to be digitally connected. We already have broadband usage across India go up by 63% last year. We need to accelerate this further. 

We have launched an aggressive expansion of the National Optical Fibre Network that will take broadband to our 600,000 villages. We will connect all schools and colleges with broadband. Building I-ways are as important as highways. 

We are expanding our public Wi-Fi hotspots. For example, we want to ensure that free Wi-Fi is not only there in airport lounges, but also on our railway platforms. Teaming up with Google, we will cover 500 railway stations in a short time. 

We are also setting up Common Service Centres in villages and towns. We will also use information technology to build smart cities. 

And, we want to turn our villages into smart economic hubs and connect our farmers better to markets and makes them less vulnerable to the whims of weather. 

For me, access also means that content should be in local languages. In a country with 22 official languages, it is a formidable, but an important task. 

Affordability of products and services is critical for our success. There are many dimensions to this. We will promote manufacture of quality and affordable products in India. That is part of our vision of Make in India, Digital India and Design in India. 

As our economy and our lives get more wired, we are also giving the highest importance to data privacy and security, intellectual property rights and cyber security. 

And,I know to achieve the vision of Digital India, the government must also start thinking a bit like you. 

So, from creating infrastructure to services, from manufacture of products to human resource development, from support governments to enabling citizens and promoting digital literacy, Digital India is a vast cyber world of opportunities for you. 

The task is huge; the challenges are many. But, we also know that we will not reach new destinations without taking new roads. 

Much of India that we dream of is yet to be built. So, we have the opportunity to shape its path now. 

And, we have the talent, enterprise and skills to succeed. 

We also have the strength of the partnership between India and the United States. 

Indians and Americans have worked together to shape the knowledge economy. They have made us aware of the vast potential of technology. 

From large corporate to young professionals in this great centre of innovation, each can be part of the Digital India story. 

The sustainable development of one-sixth of humanity will be a major force of good for our world and our planet. 

Today, we speak of India-U.S. partnership as a defining partnership of this century. It hinges on two major reasons. Both converge here in California. 

We all know that the dynamic Asia Pacific Region will shape the course of this century. And, India and the United States, the world's two largest democracies, are located at the two ends of this region. 

We have the responsibility to shape a future of peace, stability and prosperity in this region. 

Our relationship is also defined by the power of youth, technology and innovation. These can ignite a partnership that will advance and sustain prosperity in our two countries. 

Even more, in this Digital Age, we can draw on the strength of our values and partnership to shape a better and more sustainable future for the world