Tamil Sangams and Kumari Kandam – What’s the veracity?

The reference to a submerged southern land from which the Tamils migrated came from two books – Iraiyanar Akapporul and Silappathikaram. Silappathikaram talks about the submerged land mass Kumari while Iraiyanar Akapporul talks about the poetic gatherings which happened there, called Sangams albeit much exaggeratedly. Things would have stayed rational had the continent of Lemuria not been proposed in 1864. Using that as a lynchpin, a person by name Suryanarayana Sastri proposed that Kumari is Lemuria and this is picked by many, with Kanakasabai Pillai becoming one of the greatest and most influential propoenents. Lemuria is supposed to be a submerged continent lying between Madagascar, Australia and India and geographically, if it ever existed, it would have submerged at least a few millions of years ago. This has created a scenario where Tamils identify themselves with a long submerged supercontinent much bigger than what Tamil Nadu today is, instilling a sense of pride in them. This, in return, has made the abnormally long numbers given regarding the Sangams supposed to have happened real in their eyes. It is this theory which lets Tamils claim their language is the oldest in the world. And this theory refuses to die like that of Aryan Invasion Theory. To give credence to this fact, an etymology for Pandya which means old is proposed – they are the rulers of the submerged Kumari and a timeline(for example, the below is by Pavanar) is attributed to it. This, actually, became a fertile ground for imagination.

ca. 500,000 BC: origin of the human race,
ca. 200,000 to 50,000 BC: evolution of “the Tamilian or Homo Dravida”,
ca. 200,000 to 100,000 BC, beginnings of Tamil
ca. 100,000 to 50,000 BC, growth and development of Tamil,
50,000 BC: Kumari Kandam civilisation
20,000 BC: A lost Tamil culture of the Easter Island which had an advanced civilisation
16,000 BC: Lemuria submerged
6087 BC: Second Tamil Sangam established by a Pandya king
3031 BC: A Chera prince in his wanderings in the Solomon Island saw wild sugarcane and started cultivation in Tamilnadu.
1780 BC: The Third Tamil Sangam established by a Pandya king
7th century BC: Tolkappiyam, the earliest extant Tamil grammar

A total of three Sangams are supposed to have happened, with two of them, in the submerged lands. The first one happened at Madurai, which is submerged, second at Kapatapuram, which again is submerged and the third in the current Madurai. This Sangam culture was interrupted by the Kalabhra interregnum and was never restored. It is important to note that there was no reference whatsoever for these Sangams in pre-Pallava period and the first book referring to Sangam is Iraiyanar Akapporul and Silappathikaram may have been the first book referring to Kumari. They could have been pure poetic fantasies or a blown up account of a small sea side city or a small island submerged in water and people migrated out of there. Since the names of two rivers and a mountain ridge is mentioned, it could have been an island, if not somewhere else, in the Kaveri Delta itself. As to the Sangams, it would have been dynastic patronages. Three Sangams can indicate three dynasties – the first and second can indicate dynasties while the third indicates a migration. A historic memory, blown up to a scale which doesn’t seem probable whatsoever.

Below are the details of the Sangams and one can only see how exaggerated the numbers are. In continuous succession itself, the first Sangam would have started around 9000 BC.

Sangam Place Period Members Poets Kings Famous Works Grammar
Mutaṟcaṅkam Madurai submerged by sea 4400 years 549 4449 89 Paripaadal, Mudunarai, Mudukurugu, Kalariyavirai Agattiyam
iṭaicaṅkam Kapatapuram 3700 years 59 3700 59 Kali, Kurugu, Vendali, Viyalamalai ahaval Budapuranam, Agattiyam, Tholkaapiyam, Mapuranam, Iainunukkam
kaṭaicaṅkam Madurai 1850 years 49 449 49 Kurunthogai,Netunthogai, Krunthogai Nanooru, Narrinai Nanooru, Purananooru, Aingurunooru, Padirrupaatu, Kali, Paripaadal, Kuttu, Vari, Sirrisai, Perisai agattiyam, tholkappiyam

Good Bye!!

I have seen a life hard and rough
I have seen a life dull and drab
Though I had a life not too long
I have seen all life can show to one

I was marked by fate and my deeds
Both good and evil, both slow and fast
I was a speck in the cosmic eternity,
But still I existed, on my own terms

Was I good as a son or as a friend,
Was I the better half or the worser,
Did others love me or did they fear me
Or am I such a moron to be tolerated,

I am all past that, I am now the history
An open story book, a message of life,
Of stories good and of stories bad,
Of deeds fair and of deeds crooked

Remember me, assuming if you can,
Remember me, let’s hope I am worth,
Remember me, if not for what I was
But for how we spent our time together

There is no more something called me,
Never to console, never to mess up,
Never to make you weep or to laugh
It’s all over, take care and good bye.

THE IRON IN OUR SOUL – Major Gaurav Arya

By 5th April, most people had packed their woolens. The sun shone brightly, and the air in Srinagar had a nip, with a hint of pine. I tucked myself in for a well-deserved sleep. The last 24-hours had been hectic and my body is not what it used to be. I crave rest, and a slight change in temperature wakes up broken bones, brutally. I again, by sheer force of habit, turned to Chapter XXII, “Of the Last Fight and the Death of Hector”. Iliad has always fascinated me; Zeus, Agamemnon, Paris, Priam, Hector and Achilles, especially Achilles who was immortal. Or so he thought.

I again grieved for noble Hector and kept down the book, with a silent prayer of thanks to Homer. They say I live in the past. Maybe.

It was at 3 am that I started shivering. I got up and put another blanket on top of the one I had been using, and convinced myself to go back to sleep. I rarely have dreams. That night was no different. But for some reason I was uneasy. I tossed and turned, resisting the desire to resurrect Hector at an unearthly hour. Sleep won, and I drifted back to those dark and smoky depths, which are much of what I see when I sleep.

I woke up to snow. Kashmir has always been an unreliable friend.

Srinagar is an urban mess, accentuated by decades of neglect. Kashmir’s rulers have always abused their state, in the worst ways possible. And what they have nurtured is strife, victimhood, alienation that has little basis in fact, and a second-generation of stone pelters who know no other trade. Kashmir no longer produces poets, philosophers, artists and civil servants. It just produces progressively regressive iterations of Farooq Abdullah and Syed Ali Shah Geelani.

I spoke to everyday Kashmiris, weary of strife and terrorism, who wanted nothing more than to secure a future for their children. They said that sometimes, the simple act of children going to school or a son coming back from college becomes an excuse for celebration.

I spoke to Jawans of Central Police Organizations (Indian Army is not operationally deployed in Srinagar), and could sense a deep pain. They are routinely humiliated by two-penny stone pelters and not permitted to retaliate. I asked a Jawan why criminal elements continued to pelt stones on them, and not the Army. His answer was straightforward. “The last time they pelted stones on Army and tried to interfere in an operation, the Army shot three of them dead. We don’t have that luxury. Unshackle us for a few hours, just a few hours, and that will be the last day of stone pelting in Srinagar,” he said, with suppressed anger.

And then there were those CRPF officers, huddled together in front of the TV on the cold evening of 6 April, eagerly waiting for some anchor to pay respects to their 75 brothers who were martyred in Dantewada. At 11:45 pm, the senior officer got up telling his juniors, “Lets go, guys. You know its not going to happen”.

He looked at me sadly and said, “We were wrong to hope. Soldiers are expendable.”

The visit to 92 Base Hospital at Badami Bagh Cantt was flooded with memories. It was here that I was brought to, evacuated actually, from HAWS (High Altitude Warfare School) in 1996 when my breathing almost stopped. The army doctors here are miracle workers, past masters of dragging back war wounded soldiers from the brink of certain death. They performed a miracle and saved Comdt. Chetan Kumar Cheetah. “He is a soldier. Yes, he is a soldier”, said a senior army medico, repeating it so that I understood. He was giving the ultimate compliment that one Fauji can give another.

My worst fears were confirmed when I was told that Maj. Satish Dahiya breathed his last here. “Stone pelters delayed the evacuation. We could not save him”, said an army medico, fury simmering just beneath the surface. “These stone pelters need to be sorted out, nice and proper”, the good doctor said. In Indian Army parlance, “sorting out” is a wide-ranging term. It can mean any measure of pain inflicted, including death. I was not surprised. The doctors here are lifesavers. But they are also soldiers. As we stood quietly inside the ICU, I realized that all doctors were wearing combat uniform (jungle camouflage) with ranks.

One OPD ward was full of CRPF and Jammu & Kashmir police personnel. Normally, you do not see personnel from other forces in army hospitals (except Navy and Air Force), since all CPOs and police organizations have their own tie ups outside. On asking the reason, I was told that in the past, when locals found out that a CRPF jawan or a policeman was admitted in a civil hospital, they would assault him inside the hospital. There have been cases of locals assaulting jawans inside ICUs.

92 Base Hospital is an Indian Army hospital. There are serious looking men with Kalashnikovs outside. The injured are safe here.

Farooq Abdullah says that we are losing Kashmir. I don’t know if we are losing Kashmir but we are certainly losing our patience. While our soldiers are shedding blood, the Kashmiri separatists and politicians are selling whatever bits and pieces of Kashmir they can find.

Kashmir does not need a healing touch. That bus has left long back. What it requires is immediate surgery. I am not a doctor but I understand that surgery requires the spilling of blood. So be it.

As a first step, the Hurriyat must be made irrelevant, immediately. No one elected them to power. India is a democracy and the only way to power is through the people. If the Hurriyat do not represent the people, whom do they represent? Let the Central Government cut of all their funding and security. Let them roam the streets of Srinagar like normal people. Let them buy their own medicines and their own flight tickets. We spend about INR 100 crores a year on the Hurriyat and other separatists. Lets stop this now. The Central Government must also immediately stop speaking to the Hurriyat. There must be massive outreach to the common man on the street. Some of the alienation is real, while a large part of it is synthetically manufactured. Nonetheless, it must be addressed. And it must be addressed without the Hurriyat.

Declare President’s Rule in Jammu & Kashmir. The Governor will call the shots. We need someone who is ruthless, yet balanced, someone whom the people respect. He has to be a former General of the Indian Army and also someone with vast knowledge of Kashmir and its people; perhaps an ex-GOC of XV Corps. It is beyond my pay grade to recommend names. The distance between Company Commanders and Corps Commanders is as large as that between Earth and Jupiter. I will keep my peace. But those who are plugged into Kashmir know what I am speaking about.

Give back the Central Reserve Police Force (CRPF) its honor. They must have the right to defend themselves. This force needs urgent respite. It is forever in operations. Kashmir to Naxal Operations, North East to Election Duty, Counter Insurgency Operations to Disaster Relief there is a never-ending cycle of extreme pressure.

Hand over Srinagar to Indian Army immediately and put the entire Kashmir Valley under AFSPA. For 10 days, cut off the Valley completely – no Internet, no mobile or landline connectivity, no flights, no TV or radio, no road traffic (incoming or outgoing) and no postal service/ couriers. Then start “housekeeping”. Don’t touch the innocent. Don’t spare the guilty. You have the names and addresses of all those who waved the Pakistani flag and pelted stones. Get the boys to pay them a visit.

Send arrested stone pelters to prison for a year, but never within the state. Nagaland has 11 prisons. Send one stone pelter to each prison. In that entire prison, he will be the only Kashmiri. The language, food, climate; everything that helps identify him, as a person will be absent. Select states that have absolutely no similarity with Kashmir in any manner, where even Hindi is not frequently spoken. States like Manipur, Mizoram, Meghalaya, Tripura, Kerala, Tamil Nadu, Karnataka, Andhra Pradesh and Andaman & Nicobar must be chosen. A hundred prisons must be chosen and a hundred stone pelters must be imprisoned there, just one prisoner for one prison. They will have all the human rights they want – food, rest, recreation etc. No one will be mistreated or even touched. But a Kashmiri in a Nagaland prison may as well be on Mars.

The Kashmiri youth who humiliate soldiers do so because we permit it. They know that the CRPF will not retaliate, unless the provocation is extreme. There is also the matter of the Supreme Court ruling that make it mandatory for filing of FIRs for encounter deaths by armed forces, even in disturbed areas under AFSPA. The Central Government must somehow prevail upon the Supreme Court to overturn this ruling. You cannot fight enemies of the state constantly worrying about how you will have to stand in court, as the accused.

While the Special Operations Group of the Jammu & Kashmir police is doing a stellar job, the regular police have their own challenges. There are regular charges of harassment and fleecing of the populace. Police also stand compromised because they live in the same neighborhood as the stone thrower and the terrorist. They live in constant fear of their lives and that of their families.

India must have an “Enemy of the State Act”, that ensures, among other provisions, that once a person is declared enemy of the state, the property in the person’s name belongs to the government. Using this act, the properties of all leaders of Hurriyat Conference must be attached and then auctioned, the funds used for welfare of soldiers.

There have been talks of trifurcation of J&K into Jammu, Kashmir & Ladakh. This is something that must be pursued with vigor. About Article 370, there are disparate views, each more extreme than the other. Those in defence of the article know even less about it, than those who would abrogate it. The government must put its best legal brains to come up with a solution. Pakistan has already initiated the process of declaring Gilgit-Baltistan as its fifth state, all this due to Chinese pressure and CPEC.

The point I am making is elementary. If we want to be a super power, now is the time to start acting like one. Let’s be practical. Soft states are not invited to sit at the high table of the United Nations Security Council. Human Rights are important, but they are not the reason that the sun rises in the East and sets in the West. Lets not make these rights the cornerstone of our national philosophy. The five permanent members of the UNSC are perhaps the worst human rights violators on earth. And they are the ones who get to point fingers at India’s so-called “excesses” in Kashmir. Russia and China have murdered millions of their own citizens and sent many more to death camps. America has waged more wars than all the other nations on earth combined. England and France have the worst colonial records, marred by plunder and slavery.

To fight terrorists in Kashmir and elsewhere, we use platoon weapons. We use AK47’s, Rocket Launchers (84 mm Carl Gustaf) and Light Machine Guns. We do this so that collateral damage can be restricted. This is our ethos.

When Pakistan carried out Operation Zarb-e-Azb to eliminate terror in North Waziristan and its tribal areas, this is what Pakistani forces used – F-16 fighter jets, Apache helicopter gunships, 203 mm & 155 mm artillery guns and cannon-mounted armored personnel carriers.

And Pakistan brazenly accuses us of using disproportionate force in Kashmir.

We must support Balochistan. Let our embassies have annual seminars on 27 March across the world. This day, Pakistan invaded and occupied a free country and made a proud people slaves. We must educate the world on how Pakistan is indulging in genocide, mostly prodded on by China. The Indian Government must also fund infrastructure for Baloch identity, internationally. Let there be a Balochistan House in twenty major world cities, manned and operated by Baloch people. The responsibility of these Baloch “embassies” will be to educate the country’s government and local population about Pakistan’s shenanigans.

Balochistan must have a Government in Exile in New Delhi, all paid for and protected by the Indian Government. We should divert our funding of Kashmiri separatists to the Baloch. Our largesse is for our friends, and not for traitors. Once this is done, Kashmir will no longer be the raison d’etre of Pakistan’s existence. It will have just too much on its plate.

Kashmir will not find peace because we want it to. It will find peace when we start respecting ourselves.

Kashmiri separatist youth slapping and kicking a soldier is not just demeaning to the uniform. It speaks of a greater malaise, that of a nation unsure of itself. It is not important that we are right. What is important is that we act. Act with finality, precision and when required, with the heel of the soldier’s boot.

Those Kashmiri youth were not insulting our soldier. They were insulting our country. They were committing treason. And we were unable to safeguard the honor of our soldier. This is the soldier we expect will die for us. We have failed him. Let this be the last time. Let us speak together as a nation, loud and proud. Let us roar with all our might.

The punishment for treason is death.

Major Gaurav Arya (Veteran)

#MajorGauravArya #IndianArmy #adgpi # #TheIronInOurSoul

https://majorgauravarya.wordpress.com/2017/04/13/the-iron-in-our-soul/

Indian Share Market for a Long Term Investor – An Analysis

Tags

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I was doing a level of analysis over consistent market performers from 2008. Below are the criteria which I considered.

1. 300% returns over the whole time period
2. 12% returns in the last one year

The returns expected are very modest, but will beat the FD rates in India.

I got a total of 32 companies in total(the only gap in analysis is share split) and below are the major inferences.

1. Only 3 are the largest companies in their segment and only 7 companies exist with more than 10% of the total market cap of the sector.
2. 12 companies exist with market cap share less than .1%
3. 6 companies exist with market cap less than 250 crore and of them, 2 are less than 100. It is surprising to see that companies that small, categorized as X are that consistent performers.
4. 25 out of 33 of these companies have P/E less than market P/E for that segment
5. 11 companies are literally debtless. They have a D/E ratio less than or equal to .01. The number shoots up to 25 companies if D/E ratio is less than .5. Only two companies have D/E ratio greater than one and one of the both – Can Fin Homes is a housing finance company.
6. 15 of the companies are chemicals related(Chemicals, Dyes, Pesticides etc) and 4 are Textile related.
7. 15 of the companies have daily share sales less than 15 lakhs – 1 less than 1 lakh, 4 less than 5 lakhs and 10 less than 10 lakhs. Again, it needs to be seen how these companies tick.So, what do we infer, if we want a long term investment?

1. D/E ratio should be as less as possible.
2. P/E less than segment P/E
3. To be more safe, have a market cap limit of, say 500 or 1000 crore.
4. Look into segments like Finance, Auto, Chemicals and Textiles – they are ever growing

The data below.

Row Labels BSE Code Name Scrip Class Market Cap Sector P/E Industry P/E BOOK VALUE (RS) % of Segment Daily Sale Volume(lakhs) Debt Equity Ratio Price Margin
2008 2017 21/02/2008 21/02/2013 21/02/2014 20/02/2015 22/02/2016 21/02/2017 21/03/2017 9 Year 4 Year 3 Year 2 Year 1 Year 1 Month
EICHER MOTOR 505200 Eicher Motors Limited B1 A 69,467.77 AUTO – LCVS & HCVS 44.32 103.97 1273.17 26.72% 400.923005 0.01 287.05 2783.65 4872.15 16373 18927.1 25234.45 24902.05 8575.16% 794.58% 411.11% 52.09% 31.57% -1.32%
GODREJ CONS 532424 Godrej Consumer Products Limited A A 57,338.44 PERSONAL CARE 46.84 54.04 149.67 12.35% 192.241896 0.58 117.25 757.5 802.35 1104 1212.9 1701.85 1698.4 1348.53% 124.21% 111.68% 53.84% 40.03% -0.20%
TUBE INV. 504973 Tube Investments of India B1 A 12,962.02 MISCELLANEOUS 12.48 17.64 177.34 23.3449425 0.19 64.8 167.05 189.85 359.85 365.75 605.45 615.15 849.31% 268.24% 224.02% 70.95% 68.19% 1.60%
SRF LIMITED 503806 SRF Limited B1 A 9,813.16 TEXTILES – MANMADE 20.58 27.2 457.26 59.37% 241.322794 0.49 118.1 198 216 924 1091.85 1603.4 1603.9 1258.09% 710.05% 642.55% 73.58% 46.90% 0.03%
VARDH TEXT 502986 Vardhman Textiles B1 B 7,478.62 TEXTILES – SPINNING – COTTON BLENDED 7.61 16.62 669.33 29.35% 15.23766 0.28 114.55 284.45 341.1 496.1 758.2 1371.4 1330.8 1061.76% 367.85% 290.15% 168.25% 75.52% -2.96%
ATUL LTD. 500027 Atul Ltd. B1 A 7,341.28 DYES & PIGMENTS 25.19 26.51 429.75 41.89% 624.140785 0.2 71.55 334.05 436.55 1293.9 1400.95 2254.45 2243.9 3036.13% 571.73% 414.01% 73.42% 60.17% -0.47%
PVR LTD 532689 PVR Ltd T A 7,300.33 MEDIA & ENTERTAINMENT 85.31 45.78 186.04 4.37% 144.622375 0.67 273.2 276.6 531.55 694.75 720.7 1269.1 1410.95 416.45% 410.10% 165.44% 103.09% 95.77% 11.18%
FINOLEX IND. 500940 Finolex Industries A A 6,907.15 PETROCHEMICALS 23.01 35.6 80.12 37.60% 38.78805 0.23 74.75 88.05 182.9 278.95 306.85 522.3 543.25 626.76% 516.98% 197.02% 94.75% 77.04% 4.01%
CANFIN HOMES 511196 Can Fin Homes Limited T B 6,776.46 FINANCE – HOUSING 31.99 31.91 329.71 1.79% 269.111439 7.93 75.95 154.65 174.9 619.25 965.95 1989.85 2100.3 2665.37% 1258.10% 1100.86% 239.17% 117.43% 5.55%
AARTI INDUST 524208 Aarti Industries B1 B 6,577.02 CHEMICALS 21.84 39.03 135.63 3.86% 28.263771 0.49 37.15 86.5 90.8 283.15 429 786.95 789.05 2023.96% 812.20% 769.00% 178.67% 83.93% 0.27%
ICRA 532835 ICRA Limited – Credit Ratings B A 4,116.52 MISCELLANEOUS 57.54 56.28 480.03 0.5426135 0 790.5 1268.75 1594.2 3647.75 3704.15 4170.9 4173.95 428.01% 228.98% 161.82% 14.43% 12.68% 0.07%
TVS SRICHAKR 509243 TVS Srichakra S B 2,909.68 TYRES 16.73 13.71 538.25 4.33% 83.895236 0.07 140 222.1 265.75 1670.25 2281.35 3080.7 3323.9 2274.21% 1396.58% 1150.76% 99.01% 45.70% 7.89%
J.B.CHEMICAL 506943 J. B. Chemicals and Pharmaceuticals Ltd A B 2,844.44 PHARMACEUTICALS 17.53 28.1 128.95 0.37% 20.937675 0.15 56.65 82 131.4 191.25 251.05 331.4 338.25 497.09% 312.50% 157.42% 76.86% 34.73% 2.07%
EXCEL CROP. 532511 Excel Crop Care Limited B1 B 1,899.57 PESTICIDES & AGRO CHEMICALS 26.18 43.68 353.78 3.66% 8.219528 0 110.9 179.7 479.95 854 936.25 1740.7 1771.45 1497.34% 885.78% 269.09% 107.43% 89.21% 1.77%
DFM FOODS 519588 DFM Foods T B 1,648.28 MISCELLANEOUS 69.16 52.31 64.83 63.6132825 0.97 19.85 188 313 380 992 1829.15 1734.75 8639.29% 822.74% 454.23% 356.51% 74.87% -5.16%
SUTLEJ TEXT 532782 Sutlej Textiles and Industries B1 B 1,503.95 TEXTILES – GENERAL 8.67 29.19 412.6 17.25% 39.7302165 0.64 106.25 212 213.9 328.4 441.5 846.15 831.35 682.45% 292.15% 288.66% 153.15% 88.30% -1.75%
HONDA SIEL 522064 Honda Siel Power Products B1 B 1,478.86 ELECTRIC EQUIPMENT 24.91 41.05 361.4 2.96% 10.54155 0 228.5 455.6 456.4 1089.5 1145 1389.6 1360.2 495.27% 198.55% 198.03% 24.85% 18.79% -2.12%
TASTY BITE 519091 Tasty Bite T XC 1,308.66 FOOD PROCESSING 63.75 52.31 234.79 0.74% 101.7967885 0.34 54.45 145 265 720.5 1530 4774.8 4794.95 8706.15% 3206.86% 1709.42% 565.50% 213.40% 0.42%
ARCOTECH LTD 532914 Arcotech Ltd Z B 1,013.25 MISCELLANEOUS 28.82 20.95 94.98 65.27478 0.43 6.22 49.65 171.85 344.8 351.6 629.2 542.6 8623.47% 992.85% 215.74% 57.37% 54.32% -13.76%
AMBIKA COTTO 531978 Ambika Cotton Mills B B 775.74 TEXTILES – SPINNING – COTTON BLENDED 14.85 16.62 584.97 3.04% 9.272367 0.01 122.35 204.05 302.35 530 774.25 1205.05 1320.85 979.57% 547.32% 336.86% 149.22% 70.60% 9.61%
LINCOLN PHAR 531633 Lincoln Pharmaceuticals Ltd B B 452.3 PHARMACEUTICALS 15.04 28.1 67.95 0.06% 28.639968 0.07 10.8 35.65 40.2 87.9 162.1 191.75 234.6 2072.22% 558.06% 483.58% 166.89% 44.73% 22.35%
IFB AGRO 507438 IFB Agro Industries Limited B B 423.3 CHEMICALS 12.55 35.11 267.91 0.25% 7.2793035 0.17 74.95 176.4 197.85 280.8 399.9 454.6 451.85 502.87% 156.15% 128.38% 60.92% 12.99% -0.60%
CAMPH.& ALL 500078 Camphor and Allied Products Ltd TS XC 413.26 CHEMICALS 18.27 39.03 303.25 0.24% 6.6967145 1.35 73.25 154.05 165.05 269.9 473.1 687.7 710.15 869.49% 360.99% 330.26% 163.12% 50.11% 3.26%
DAI-ICHI KAR 526821 Dai-Ichi Karkaria S XC 393.72 CHEMICALS 18.21 40.38 164.93 0.23% 6.216 0.01 30.05 39.8 50.2 166.3 329.4 502.5 480 1497.34% 1106.03% 856.18% 188.63% 45.72% -4.48%
TRANSPEK 506687 Transpek Industries Ltd TS XC 340.72 CHEMICALS 15.2 40.38 161.95 0.20% 5.26128 0.29 75 75.65 105 256.5 357.9 534.25 582 676.00% 669.33% 454.29% 126.90% 62.62% 8.94%
PRIMA PLASTI 530589 Prima Plastics T XC 298.61 PLASTICS 27.72 44.52 58.48 0.63% 14.7476 0.01 9.41 13 13.1 50.3 116.5 227.6 230 2344.21% 1669.23% 1655.73% 357.26% 97.42% 1.05%
NGL FINE CHM 524774 NGL Fine-Chem Ltd B XC 242.8 PHARMACEUTICALS 17.01 28.1 71.57 0.03% 10.50284 0.01 13.6 17.71 23.5 75.45 209.2 345.15 377.8 2677.94% 2033.26% 1507.66% 400.73% 80.59% 9.46%
JENBURKT PH. 524731 Jenburkt Pharmaceuticals Ltd B XC 223.17 PHARMACEUTICALS 19.88 28.1 86.44 0.03% 22.548426 0.01 32.8 68.5 90.45 327.9 393.4 461.15 455.8 1289.63% 565.40% 403.92% 39.01% 15.86% -1.16%
COMPETENT AU 531041 Competent Automobiles Co Ltd S 😄 143.39 MISCELLANEOUS 10.51 43.19 167.92 2.852379 0.01 42.25 50.5 61.7 107.7 130 175.15 175.1 314.44% 246.73% 183.79% 62.58% 34.69% -0.03%
BAID LEASING 511724 Baid Leasing & Finance Co Z 😄 69.99 FINANCE – LEASING & HIRE PURCHASE 15.26 36.4 20.52 0.04% 11.080272 0.58 10.99 13.4 17.5 25.35 36.5 91.95 78.4 613.38% 485.07% 348.00% 209.27% 114.79% -14.74%
JAYSN DYEST 506910 Jaysynth Dyestuff B B 69.52 DYES & PIGMENTS 10.98 26.51 78.97 0.40% 1.450008 0 10.84 23.85 26.9 41.05 46.6 82 82.2 658.30% 244.65% 205.58% 100.24% 76.39% 0.24%
VIRAT INDUS. 530521 Virat Industries B 😄 67.65 TEXTILES – HOSIERY & KNITWEAR 22.16 23.34 30.08 1.30% 1.2947 0.03 10.15 19 30 58 83.9 95.1 107 954.19% 463.16% 256.67% 84.48% 27.53% 12.51%

Well, the table above looks unpalatable; for a better view of the same, please refer to the link below.

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