An all-rounder is a cricketer who performs well at both batting and bowling. Although all bowlers must bat and quite a few batsmen do bowl most players are skilled in only one of the two disciplines and are considered specialists; some wicket-keepers have the skills of a specialist batsman and have been referred to as all-rounders, but the term wicketkeeper-batsman is more applied to them if they are substitute wicketkeepers who bowl. There is no precise qualification for a player to be considered an all-rounder and use of the term tends to be subjective; the accepted criterion is that a "genuine all-rounder" is someone whose batting or bowling skills, considered alone, would be good enough to win him/her a place in the team. Another definition of a "genuine all-rounder" is a player who can through both batting and bowling "win matches for the team". By either definition, a genuine all-rounder is quite rare and valuable to a team operating as two players. Confusion sometimes arises. For example, West Indies pace bowler Malcolm Marshall achieved ten scores of 50 or above in 107 Test innings between 1978 and 1991, but had a batting average of less than 19.
He would be termed a "useful lower-order batsman", or indeed "a bowler who bats a bit". A specialist batsman/woman may be termed a "useful change bowler" and a good example of this is Australian Allan Border, who in a Test match against the West Indies in Sydney in January 1989 took 11 wickets for 96 runs as the conditions suited his used left-arm spin. One of the main constraints to becoming a recognised all-rounder is that batsmen/women and bowlers "peak" at different ages. Batsmen/women tend to reach their peak in their late twenties after their technique has matured through experience. Conversely, fast bowlers peak in their early to mid twenties at the height of their physical prowess. Other bowlers spinners but fast bowlers who can "swing" the ball, are most effective in their careers. In 2013, Ali Bacher used statistical analysis to argue that there had only been 42 genuine all-rounders in the history of Test cricket, he rated Garry Sobers as the best, followed by Jacques Kallis. One used statistical rule of thumb is that a player's batting average should be greater than his/her bowling average.
In Test cricket, only three players have batting averages that are 20 greater than their bowling average over their entire careers (with: Garfield Sobers, Jacques Kallis and Wally Hammond. However, some other players have achieved such a differential over significant parts of their careers, such as Imran Khan. Doug Walters achieved the 20-run average differential with a batting average of 48.26 and a bowling average of 29.08, however he was regarded as an occasional bowler who could break partnerships rather than a genuine all-rounder. In overall first-class cricket, there are several players with higher batting averages. Statistically, few can challenge Frank Woolley who had a batting average of 40.77 and a bowling average of 19.87. Woolley took over 2000 wickets in his career, scored more runs than anyone except Jack Hobbs and is the only non-wicketkeeper to have taken more than 1000 catches. Many all-rounders are better at bowling than vice versa. Few are good at both and hardly any have been outstanding at both.
Thus the terms "bowling all-rounder" and "batting all-rounder" have come into use. For example, Richard Hadlee had an excellent bowling average of 22.29 in Tests and a solid batting average of 27.16, leading him to be termed a "bowling all-rounder". Meanwhile, a player like Jacques Kallis is known as a "batting all-rounder". Batting all-rounders may not bowl much due to injury concerns, or their batting skills are far better than their bowling to begin with to the point they revert to being known as a batsman. V. E. Walker of Middlesex, playing for All-England versus Surrey at The Oval on 21, 22 & 23 July 1859, took all ten wickets in the Surrey first innings and followed this by scoring 108 in the England second innings, having been the not out batsman in the first, he took a further four wickets in Surrey's second innings. All-England won by 392 runs. On 15 August 1862, E. M. Grace carried his bat through the entire MCC innings, scoring 192 not out of a total of 344. Bowling underarm, he took all 10 wickets in the Kent first innings for 69 runs.
However, this is not an official record. The first player to perform the double of 1000 runs and 100 wickets in an English season was W. G. Grace in 1873, he scored 2139 runs at 71.30 and took 106 wickets at 12.94. Grace completed eight doubles to 1886 and it was not until 1882 that another player accomplished the feat. In the 1906 English cricket season, George Herbert Hirst achieved the unique feat of scoring over 2000 runs and taking over 200 wickets, he scored 2385 runs including six centuries at 45.86 with a highest score of 169. He took 208 wickets at 16.50 with a best analysis of 7/18
Relative humidity is the ratio of the partial pressure of water vapor to the equilibrium vapor pressure of water at a given temperature. Relative humidity depends on the pressure of the system of interest; the same amount of water vapor results in higher relative humidity in cool air than warm air. A related parameter is that of dewpoint; the relative humidity of an air–water mixture is defined as the ratio of the partial pressure of water vapor in the mixture to the equilibrium vapor pressure of water over a flat surface of pure water at a given temperature: ϕ = p H 2 O p H 2 O ∗. Relative humidity is expressed as a percentage. At 100 % relative humidity, the air is at its dewpoint. Climate control refers to the control of temperature and relative humidity in buildings and other enclosed spaces for the purpose of providing for human comfort and safety, of meeting environmental requirements of machines, sensitive materials and technical processes. Along with air temperature, mean radiant temperature, air speed, metabolic rate, clothing level, relative humidity plays a role in human thermal comfort.
According to ASHRAE Standard 55-2017: Thermal Environmental Conditions for Human Occupancy, indoor thermal comfort can be achieved through the PMV method with relative humidities ranging from 0% to 100%, depending on the levels of the other factors contributing to thermal comfort. However, the recommended range of indoor relative humidity in air conditioned buildings is 30-60%. In general, higher temperatures will require lower relative humidities to achieve thermal comfort compared to lower temperatures, with all other factors held constant. For example, with clothing level = 1, Metabolic rate = 1.1, air speed 0.1 m/s, a change in air temperature and mean radiant temperature from 20 degrees C to 24 degrees C would lower the maximum acceptable relative humidity from 100% to 65% to maintain thermal comfort conditions. The CBE Thermal Comfort Tool can be used to demonstrate the effect of relative humidity for specific thermal comfort conditions and it can be used to demonstrate compliance with ASHRAE Standard 55-2017.
When using the adaptive model to predict thermal comfort indoors, relative humidity is not taken into account. Although relative humidity is an important factor for thermal comfort, humans are more sensitive to variations in temperature than they are to changes in relative humidity. Relative humidity has a small effect on thermal comfort outdoors when air temperatures are low, a more pronounced effect at moderate air temperatures, a much stronger influence at higher air temperatures. In cold climates, the outdoor temperature causes lower capacity for water vapor to flow about, thus although it may be snowing and the relative humidity outdoors is high, once that air comes into a building and heats up, its new relative humidity is low, making the air dry, which can cause discomfort. Dry cracked. Low humidity causes tissue lining nasal passages to dry and become more susceptible to penetration of Rhinovirus cold viruses. Low humidity is a common cause of nosebleeds; the use of a humidifier in homes bedrooms, can help with these symptoms.
Indoor relative humidities should be kept above 30% to reduce the likelihood of the occupant's nasal passages drying out. Humans can be comfortable within a wide range of humidities depending on the temperature—from 30% to 70%—but ideally between 50% and 60%. Low humidity can create discomfort, respiratory problems, aggravate allergies in some individuals. In the winter, it is advisable to maintain relative humidity above. Low relative humidities may cause eye irritation. For climate control in buildings using HVAC systems, the key is to maintain the relative humidity at a comfortable range—low enough to be comfortable but high enough to avoid problems associated with dry air; when the temperature is high and the relative humidity is low, evaporation of water is rapid. Wooden furniture can shrink; when the temperature is low and the relative humidity is high, evaporation of water is slow. When relative humidity approaches 100 percent, condensation can occur on surfaces, leading to problems with mold, corrosion and other moisture-related deterioration.
Condensation can pose a safety risk as it can promote the growth of mold and wood rot as well as freezing emergency exits shut. Certain production and technical processes and treatments in factories, laboratories and other facilities require specific relative humidity levels to be maintained using humidifiers and associated control systems; the basic principles for buildings, above apply to vehicles. In addition, there may be safety considerations. For instance, high humidity inside a vehicle can lead to problems of condensation, such
Farrukh Ahmad was a poet and writer of Bangladesh. He is known as the'Poet of the Muslim renaissance', as many of his poems embody the spirit of resurrection in the hearts of the down-trodden Muslims of the Bengal. Farrukh Ahmad was born in the village of Majhail of Sreepur Upazila of Magura District, he was the second son of Syed Hatem Begum Rawshan. He graduated from Khulna Zila School in 1937 and did his IA from Ripon College, Kolkata in 1939, he enrolled at the prestigious Scottish Church College to pursue a BA in Philosophy and English Literature, but was unable to his complete studies there. Subsequently, he studied at the City College, he married his cousin Saieda Taieba Khatun in 1942. He started his professional life in Inspector General Prison Office in 1943, he worked for Civil Supply for a short time in 1944. As a student, Farrukh Ahmad had been attracted to the radical humanism of Manabendra Nath Roy and had participated in leftist politics. From the forties, however, he supported the Pakistan movement to have an independent Muslim state created within the region of South Asia from the British Indian empire.
Despite his Pakistani and Islamic ideals, he supported the Language Movement in 1952 and the liberation war of Bangladesh. His poems reflect the Arabic and Persian legacy in Bengal and are replete with Arabic and Persian words, he wrote satirical poems and sonnets. Sat Sagorer Majhi, December, 1944 Sirazam Munira Naufel O Hatem Muhurter Kabita, September, 1963 Dholai kabbo, January, 1963 Hatemtayi Habida Marur Kahini Kafela Sindabad Dilruba Pakhir Basa Harafer Chhada Chharar Asar Fuler Jolsha Chiriya Khana Bangla Academy Literary Award President's Award for Pride of Performance Adamjee Literary Award UNESCO Prize Ekushey Padak Independence Day Award Biography, from Banglapedia Farrukh Research Foundation
In meteorology, precipitation is any product of the condensation of atmospheric water vapor that falls under gravity. The main forms of precipitation include drizzle, sleet, snow and hail. Precipitation occurs when a portion of the atmosphere becomes saturated with water vapor, so that the water condenses and "precipitates", thus and mist are not precipitation but suspensions, because the water vapor does not condense sufficiently to precipitate. Two processes acting together, can lead to air becoming saturated: cooling the air or adding water vapor to the air. Precipitation forms as smaller droplets coalesce via collision with other rain drops or ice crystals within a cloud. Short, intense periods of rain in scattered locations are called "showers."Moisture, lifted or otherwise forced to rise over a layer of sub-freezing air at the surface may be condensed into clouds and rain. This process is active when freezing rain occurs. A stationary front is present near the area of freezing rain and serves as the foci for forcing and rising air.
Provided necessary and sufficient atmospheric moisture content, the moisture within the rising air will condense into clouds, namely stratus and cumulonimbus. The cloud droplets will grow large enough to form raindrops and descend toward the Earth where they will freeze on contact with exposed objects. Where warm water bodies are present, for example due to water evaporation from lakes, lake-effect snowfall becomes a concern downwind of the warm lakes within the cold cyclonic flow around the backside of extratropical cyclones. Lake-effect snowfall can be locally heavy. Thundersnow is possible within lake effect precipitation bands. In mountainous areas, heavy precipitation is possible where upslope flow is maximized within windward sides of the terrain at elevation. On the leeward side of mountains, desert climates can exist due to the dry air caused by compressional heating. Most precipitation is caused by convection; the movement of the monsoon trough, or intertropical convergence zone, brings rainy seasons to savannah climes.
Precipitation is a major component of the water cycle, is responsible for depositing the fresh water on the planet. 505,000 cubic kilometres of water falls as precipitation each year. Given the Earth's surface area, that means the globally averaged annual precipitation is 990 millimetres, but over land it is only 715 millimetres. Climate classification systems such as the Köppen climate classification system use average annual rainfall to help differentiate between differing climate regimes. Precipitation may occur on other celestial bodies, e.g. when it gets cold, Mars has precipitation which most takes the form of frost, rather than rain or snow. Precipitation is a major component of the water cycle, is responsible for depositing most of the fresh water on the planet. 505,000 km3 of water falls as precipitation each year, 398,000 km3 of it over the oceans. Given the Earth's surface area, that means the globally averaged annual precipitation is 990 millimetres. Mechanisms of producing precipitation include convective and orographic rainfall.
Convective processes involve strong vertical motions that can cause the overturning of the atmosphere in that location within an hour and cause heavy precipitation, while stratiform processes involve weaker upward motions and less intense precipitation. Precipitation can be divided into three categories, based on whether it falls as liquid water, liquid water that freezes on contact with the surface, or ice. Mixtures of different types of precipitation, including types in different categories, can fall simultaneously. Liquid forms of precipitation include drizzle. Rain or drizzle that freezes on contact within a subfreezing air mass is called "freezing rain" or "freezing drizzle". Frozen forms of precipitation include snow, ice needles, ice pellets and graupel; the dew point is the temperature to which a parcel must be cooled in order to become saturated, condenses to water. Water vapor begins to condense on condensation nuclei such as dust and salt in order to form clouds. An elevated portion of a frontal zone forces broad areas of lift, which form clouds decks such as altostratus or cirrostratus.
Stratus is a stable cloud deck which tends to form when a cool, stable air mass is trapped underneath a warm air mass. It can form due to the lifting of advection fog during breezy conditions. There are four main mechanisms for cooling the air to its dew point: adiabatic cooling, conductive cooling, radiational cooling, evaporative cooling. Adiabatic cooling occurs when air expands; the air can rise due to convection, large-scale atmospheric motions, or a physical barrier such as a mountain. Conductive cooling occurs when the air comes into contact with a colder surface by being blown from one surface to another, for example from a liquid water surface to colder land. Radiational cooling occurs due to the emission of infrared radiation, either by the air or by the surface underneath. Evaporative cooling occurs when moisture is added to the air through evaporation, which forces the air temperature to cool to its wet-bulb temperature, or until it reaches saturation; the main ways water vapor is added to the air are: wind convergence into areas of upward motion, precipitation or virga falling from above, daytime heating evaporating water from the surface of oceans, water bodies or wet lan
Brahmanbaria is a district in east-central Bangladesh. Brahmanbaria District, included in Comilla district was established in 1984; the district has 4 municipalities, 39 wards, 97 mahallas, 9 upazilas, 98 union parishads, 1081 mouzas and 1329 villages. According to the 2011 Bangladesh census, Brahmanbaria District had 538,937 households and a population of 2,840,498. Brahmanbaria district is divided into nine Subdivisions as below: Brahmanbaria Sadar Upazila Ashuganj Upazila Nasirnagar Upazila Nabinagar Upazila Sarail Upazila Kasba Upazila Akhaura Upazila Bancharampur Upazila Bijoynagar Upazila There are six Jatiyo Shangshad constituencies in Brahmanbaria district; these constituencies and the current Members of Parliament are: National seat no 243 Brahmanbaria-1 National seat no 244 Brahmanbaria-2 National seat no 245 Brahmanbaria-3 National seat no 246 Brahmanbaria-4 National seat no 247 Brahmanbaria-5 National seat no 248 Brahmanbaria-6 Brahmanbaria is one of the fastest growing districts in the country.
The major industries of Brahmanbaria District have been: agriculture, fishing and natural gas. This city has the largest railway junction in the country, Akhaura. Brahmanbaria's Titas gas is important to Bangladesh; the government is drilling new wells. In some other parts of Brahmanbaria gas was founded, it turned down the price of gas. Many parts of the country people are using gas in many illegal ways. Now the government is trying to solve that issue. There are about ten railway stations in the district; the country of India decided to use this district to connect power. The government shipped machines of the Palatana project from Kolkata to Agartala by using the Ashuganj river port on Meghna in Brahmanbaria district. To connect with India, government of both Bangladesh and India is building 15 km railway from Akhaura to Agartala. In 2015 the District of Brahmanbaria, like the rest of Bangladesh, faced problems of road blocks due to political agitation, it became a terrible problem for regional connectivity as it brought a halt to the road and rail transportation.
Investors became afraid to make new investments due to this reason. Luckily the situation did not last long before being resolved; this region faced with clashing between two groups. In 2015 a man was killed for facing problems between two groups. Former Chief Justice of Bangladesh, Surendra Kumar Sinha had said while he was delivering his speech in Brahmanbaria that smuggling was hurting the national the economy. Gold and dollar are going out of the country, he said. Brahmanbaria District is farmland, but within the district many cities can be found. The capital and largest city is Brahmanbaria. Akhaura and Ashuganj ranks in top three. Prime minister of Bangladesh gave permission to use Ashuganj Port. In addition, Akhaura Station will be connected to Agartala. Brahmanbaria was the birthplace of Isa Khan. A pot of 200 years old coin was founded in District's Akhaura Upazila. There were nearly 500 coins at the Temple of Durga in Mogra Union; the coins contain image of British Queen Elizabeth-I were from 1804, 1814 and 1836.
Police said. Official website
Rangamati Hill District
Rangamati is a district in south-eastern Bangladesh. It is a part of the Chittagong Division and the town of Rangamati serves as the headquarters of the district. Area-wise, Rangamati is the largest district of the country. Rangamati was a contesting ground for the kings of Arakan; this region came under the Mughal Empire after the Muslim invasion in 1566. In 1737 Sher Mosta Khan, a tribal leader, took refuge with the Mughals. After this the Chakma settlement began along with various other settlements of varying ethnicity. From 1760 to 1761, this land was leased to the East India Company; the total population is 508,182 according to 2005 census of which indigenous communities constitute 52% and non-indigenous Bengalis constitute 48%. The number of males is 287,060 and the females are 238,043; the density of population is 83 per square kilometre. The number of household is 103,974 having the household size 4.8. The total population is divided into Bangalees and indigenous communities: Chakma, Tanchangya, indigenous Assamese people, Tripura, Lushai, Murang, Chak, Khumi.
As per 1991 census, the religious break up of the population of the district were: Buddhist 53.83%, Muslim 39.28%, Hindu 5.62% and Christian 1.12%. Religious institutions Pagoda 1230, Mosque 1059, Temple 65, Church 16. Genderwise, male constituted female constituted 46.41 % of the population. As per the 2011 census, there were a total of 386,153 indigenous people in the district. Rangamati is located in the Chittagong Division, it is bordered by the Tripura state of India to the north, Bandarban District to the south, Mizoram State of India and Chin State of Myanmar to the east, Khagrachari and Chittagong Districts to the west. Rangamati is the only district in Bangladesh with international borders with two countries: India and Myanmar; the area of the district is 6116 km2 of which 1292 km2 is riverine and 4825 km2 is under forest vegetation. For the District Administration, see District Administration, Rangamati. District Administration is the apex office of a district at the present context of administrative setting of Bangladesh.
It is the management of affairs within a district, the basic territorial unit of administration in the country. It is at this level; the district falls under the charge of a district officer, called either Deputy Commissioner or District Collector or District Magistrate. This officer acts as the representative of the central government at this level. Like other district administrations of the country, District Administration Rangamati known as the Office of the deputy commissioner is the representative of the cabinet in the Rangamati Hill District. Deputy Commissioner & District Magistrate: Md. Shamsul Arefin Chairman of Zila Porishod: Brisketu Chakma Chakma King: Debashish Roy There are 291 government primary schools, 120 non-government primary schools, 22 junior schools, 6 government high schools, 45 non-government high schools, 2 government colleges, 13 non-government colleges, 61 madrasa, 7 technical schools, Rangamati Medical College and Rangamati Science and Technology University located throughout the district.
The district of Rangamati consists of 10 upazilas, 1 municipality, 50 union parishads, 162 mouzas and 1347 villages. The economy of Rangamati is hugely dependent on agriculture with a total of 41.94% of the population employed there. Other occupational percentages are: agricultural labourer 12.06%, wage labourer 4.95%, commerce 8.22%, service 13.04%, fishing 2.02%, industry 4.57%, forestry 3.2% and others 10%. A grand total of 12275 hectares of land is used for cultivation, producing food and non food crops such as rice, corn, mustard seed and jute among others. Fruits such as mango, banana, litchi, black berry are grown in Rangmati. Notable cottage industries of Rangamati are weaving and wood work. Weaving is famous for their woolen and jute rugs and hand loom cloth. Major industries include Chandraghona paper and rayon mill, Plywood Factory, Ghagra Textile and a Satellite Station at Betbunia amongst many others and exporting goods. Kaptai Lake is a man made lake in south-eastern Bangladesh, it is located in the Kaptai Upazila under Rangamati District of Chittagong Division.
The lake was created as a result of building the Kaptai Dam on the Karnaphuli River, as part of the Karnaphuli Hydro-electric project. The Kaptai Lake's average depth is 100 feet and maximum depth is 490 feet; this lake was developed by inundating plain lands between lots of hills. In Bengali the name of the Hanging Bridge is Jhulonto Bridge and this is popular to its visitors; this hanging bridge is established on Kaptai Lake. This is the link way of Kaptai Lake; the total height of this bridge is the landmark icon of Rangamati. Kaptai National Park cascades between the Kaptai Mountain assortments, it was conventional in 1999 and its area is 5,464.78 hectares. Prior to announcement of the national park it was Sitapahar Reserve, it is about 57 kilometre from Chittagong city. In this park one can find plenty of old trees which were planted in 1873. In Kaptai National Park, there is various wildlife such as deer, jungle cat, monkey, etc. Many species of birds may be of interest to tourists and bird lovers.
Kaptai National Park is a sanctuary for birds and other wildlife. The Forest Division founded picnic spots, restaurants in this park. Shuvolong a place in Barkol sub district, located about 25 kilometres (11 kilome
Khagrachhari known as Chengmi is a district in Chittagong Division, south-eastern Bangladesh and the Chittagong Hill Tracts. Khagrachhari is known as the Mong Circle. Khagrachhari town is the hometown of the Mong Chief (currently King, or Raja, Saching Prue Chowdhury; the Chittagong Hill Tracts was under the reign of the Tripura State, the Arakans and the Sultans in different times before it came under the control of the British East India Company in 1760. Although the British got the authority of the Chittagong Hill Tracts in 1760, they had no authority besides collecting nominal taxes; until 1860, two kings or chiefs governed the internal administration of this region. In 1860, another circle was formed in present Khagrachhari zila, inhabited by the Tripura population; the chief or the Raja of this circle was selected from the minority Marma population. The circle was named after the Tripura dialect the Mun Circle, but the'Mun dialect', was changed and renamed as Mong Circle. In 1900 the British offered independent status to Chittagong Hill Tracts recognizing the culture and language of the hill tracts population.
But during The Partition of Indian sub-continent this status was abolished and became part of East-Bangladesh, ruled under Pakistan. The name of this subdivision was Ramgarh with its headquarters at Khagrachhari, it was upgraded to zila in 1983. The zila headquarters is located on the bank of the'Chengi' stream, full of Catkin plants, it is believed that the zila might have derived its name from the above two words'Khagra' and'Chhara'. Khagrachhari Local Govt. Council was established on 6 March 1989 to uphold the political, cultural and economic right and to expedite the process of socio-economic development of all residents of Khagrachhari Hill District. According to'Peace Accord' this council was renamed as “Khagrachari Hill District Council ” by the Act-10 of 1998. Now this council has been regarded as the main focal point of administration as well as development activities of the district. Khagrachari is a hilly area, it is bounded by the tripura state of India on the north and chittagong districts on the south, Rangamati district on the east, Chittagong District and Tripura state of India on the west.
Notable hill ranges are Golamoon, Chotto Panchari, Karmi Mura, Kuradia, Bhanga Mura, Jopisil. It has three rivers, namely Chengi and Maini. Chengi is the longest river in Khagrachhari; the main ethnic groups living in the district are Tripuris, Chakmas and Marmas. According to Bangladesh Population Census 2011, total Population is 6,13,917, with an annual growth rate of 1.54%. Indigenous communities such as Chakma, Marma and Tanchangya belong to this zilla; as per the 2011 Census, there were a total of 316,987 indigenous people in the district. Upazilas under this district are: Dighinala Upazila Khagrachhari Upazila Lakshmichhari Upazila Mahalchhari Upazila Manikchhari Upazila Matiranga Upazila Panchhari Upazila Ramgarh Upazila Guimara Upazila Khagrachhari district consist of 3 Paurashava,9 Upazila/Thana,38 Union,122 Mauza,27 Ward,153 Mahalla and 1,702 Villages; the upazilas are Dighinala, Khagrachhari Sadar, Mahalchhari, Matiranga, Panchhari and Guimara. Deputy Commissioner: Muhammad Wahiduzzaman Chairman of Hill District Council: Mr. Kongjari Chowdhury Mong king: Saching Prue Chowdhury Most of the people live on Jhum cultivation.
There are people of various professions like Teacher and Businessmen. Main sources of income Agriculture 59.92%, non-agricultural labourer 9.33%, industry 0.44%, commerce 10.67%, transport and communication 1.11%, service 7.94%, construction 0.92%, religious service 0.24%, rent and remittance 0.37% and others 9.06%. Literacy rate 46.1%. Rate of school going student is 83%. There have 71 high schools,13 madrasa and different kinds of educational institutions. Noted educational institutions: Khagrachhari Government College, Matiranga Degree College, Ramgarh Government Degree College, Panchhari College, Dighinala Government College, Khagrachhri Cantonmet public school and college, Panchhari High School and College, Khagrachhari Government High School, Tabalchhari TK High School, Ramgarh Government High School, Rani Nihar Devi Government High School, Dighinala Government High School, Choto Merung High School, Khagrachhari North Khobongpodia Government Primary School. Source Among the archaeological heritages and relics, Rajbari of the Mong Circle and Dighi of Dighinala are notable.
Palanquin, elephant cart, buffalo cart, horse carriage, bullock cart and country boat were the traditional transports once found in the rural area of the zila. These means of transport nearly extinct except country boat. Now-a-days, all the upazilas are connected to the zila headquarters by metalled roads. Bus, three wheelers ply over the zila. Chander Gari is a popular transport used to ply in the hill area of the zila. Temperature and Rainfall: The annual average temperature of the zila varies from maximum 34.6 °C to minimum 13 °C and the average annual rainfall is 3031 mm. Khagrachhari Seat 298: Kujendra Laal Tripura. Before Kejendra Laal Tripura, J