2021.04.18 16:32 AlphaBetes97 Out of all the main antagonists that Luffy has beaten which ones do you think current Nami could beat
This is going to be current Nami vs main antagonist at the time of defeat (so Nami vs enis lobby Rob Lucci for example)
I definitely feel like Nami wrecks all of the East blue antagonists (not including smoker since Luffy never actually beat him)
Nami would beat Mr 3 but I do think he might give her some trouble if his wax is able to block her lightning if not though then Nami wrecks him
Wapol isn't very strong and is kind of a dumbass so I'd say Nami definitely wrecks him
Now when it comes to crocodile I do think Nami could potentially defeat him since she can make it rain to counter him but I do feel like crocodile wouldn't give her the opportunity to set up on him and would one shot her
There's no way Nami is beating Enel
Nami is just too smart to get beaten by someone like Foxy
Nami would beat ussop (I know he wasn't the antagonist of the ark but I wanted to include him). I was going to give ussop the edge here since he was the one who created the clima-tact but then I realized that water 7 usopp would have no knowledge of her current clima-tact
Rob Lucci would definitely beat Nami here he's just too fast for her to even get the chance to hit him and even if she did manage to I think he could tank it
I can't see her beating moria her lightning wouldn't be able to beat the zombies or his shadow I don't think moria would even really have to lift a finger he could just have his shadow do all the work
I'm not too sure if I should be counting the boa sisters for this but just in case I'm going to and I don't think she would be able to beat them I think they would just gang up on her and beat her rather quickly
I think hordy Jones might be able to defeat her if he can get in on her quick enough but I kind of want to give this one to Nami
I don't think Nami stands a chance against any of the main antagonists past this point. Let me know if there's any other main antagonist that luffy's beaten that I missed
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2021.04.18 16:32 ThePinda [Homemade] Baked Mac-and-Cheese
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2021.04.18 16:32 ShortAlgo $VOR Now awaiting Buy signal.
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2021.04.18 16:32 WorkplaceOrganizing As part of a special DSA Q&A call series featuring PRO Act organizers, we'll answer questions about the PRO Act and what DSA is doing to make sure this legislation passes, as well as any other questions people have about DSA in general.
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2021.04.18 16:32 SusAfBud Actual Discord fr
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2021.04.18 16:32 pleasedontfollowm3-2 Kyla Shay
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2021.04.18 16:32 Munkush23 DAMBIE TENSUAN LEAKED VID
2021.04.18 16:32 Ultaymate Event: Barrows (Sunday, April 18)
Date: Sunday, April 18 Time: 4pm EST/8pm GMT/20:00 UTC World: 312 Join "Event CC" in-game to join the other participants.
2021.04.18 16:32 Jianni12 P30 Pro New Edition Model Number?
2021.04.18 16:32 MaharajadhirajaSawai A History of Mughal-Rajput Relations between the early 16th and mid 17th centuries
(People can find this text in my answer over at AskHistorians as well)
To understand the history of Mughal-Rajput relations we must understand the history of three dynasties who would come to dominate the Northern part of the Indian subcontinent between the 16th, 17th and early 18th centuries. To begin with we must take a look at the Mughals.
At the time when Babur first contemplated the idea of invading India he had already conquered Kabul. Zahir-ud-din Mohammed Babur, was the eldest of Umar Sheikh Mirza, who was governor of Ferghana, which is a region in eastern Uzbekistan. Babur was by lineage the great-great grandson of Timur. Babur's early military career was full of frustrations. Born in 1483, he had assumed the Throne of his father at age 12, in the year 1494. He conquered Samarkand two years later, only to lose Fergana soon after. In his attempts to reconquer Fergana, he lost control of Samarkand. In 1501, his attempt to recapture both the regions failed when Muhammad Shaybani Khan the founder of the Shaybanid dynasty, defeated him. He conquered Kabul, in 1504, after having being driven away from his patrimony and homeland. He formed an alliance with the Safavid Shah Ismail I, to take parts of Turkestan as well as Samarkand itself only to lose them again to the Shaybanids.
Hence, he had decided to give up on the dreams of taking back Ferghana and Samarkand and set his eyes on North India. At the time he had only thought of conquering the Punjab region. A task he accomplished in his second campaign in 1525, after a short campaign in 1519. Thus, at this juncture, we the political situation in North India was ripe for conflict and power changes. In Punjab, Babur prepared for a march towards Delhi to take it and all the realms under the rule of the Lodi Dynasty from Ibrahim Lodi who was currently the sultan of the Delhi Sultanate, whose own relatives, Daulat Khan Lodi and Alauddin had invited Babur to invade the Delhi Sultanate. Under the Lodi Dynasty the Sultanate had lost most of its eastern and southern as well as western territories and Ibrahim ruled over merely the Upper Gangetic plains. Meanwhile, a third contender for power and perhaps bigger threat to Babur's rise was looming in the Rajputana, in the form of the Rajput Confederacy, which was the first of its kind since the reign of Prithviraj Chauhan. This Confederacy was formed under the auspicious leadership of Rana Sangram Singh, of House Sisodiya of Mewar which had risen in prestige and power at the cost of neighbouring Malwa and Gujurati Sultanates during the reign of Rana Sangram other wise known as Rana Sanga.
The following events are well known, Babur defeated the Lodis at Panipat and then faced the Rajputs at Khanwa in 1527. However after his victories at Chanderi and at Ghaghra, he soon died leaving the Empire to his son Humayun whose reign was turbulent and prospects uncertain until his son Akbar assumed the Throne.
Now let us look at the Sisodias of Mewar. This house of Rajputs traces it's origins from the legendary Suryavnshi lineage. But while records to back up such claims are obviously questionable, the historical foundation of this dynasty lies in the rise of Rana Hammir Singh, the founder of the Sisodiya Cadet Branch of the Guhila dynasty. The Guhila dynasty was extinguished by Alauddin Khalji after he besieged and conquered Chittor in 1303, their capital. But Rana Hammir Singh had taken back Chittor and since then reclaimed control of the region and re-established the dynasty under its cadet branch of the Sisodias by 1326. Owing to the legendary exploits of their kings and being one of the few Hindu noble houses that had remained independent during the successive reigns of various dynasties at the helm of the Delhi Sultanate, the House of Mewar carried weight amongst Rajput nobility.
Apart from Rana Hammir Singh, two rulers in particular, Rana Kumbharna Singh (1433-1468) and his great grandson Rana Sangram Singh (1508-1528), had raised the prestige of the House of Mewar to astronomical heights by not only defeating neighbouring Sultanates in Gujurat, Nagaur, Delhi and Malwa, but infact under the reign of Rana Sangram, actually conquering Gujurat and Malwa. Therefore, by 1526, most Rajput states had formed a Confederacy under the leadership of Rana Sanga. Ofcourse, following his defeat the Confederacy fell apart and while the house of Mewar still held a high place on the Rajput and indeed the Indian sociopolitical stage, there would never again be such a untied political front offered by the Rajputs.
In terms of the motivations and objectives of the Confederacy, it could be said that the Confederacy was buoyed together towards the political wills of the Rana of Mewar. Rana Sanga had made a policy to attack and acquire the territories of his kingdom's old enemies such as the Sultanates of Delhi, Gujurat, Nagaur and Malwa, and at the same time remove any traces of Turkic or Afghan dominion in North India. Therefore, it would be safe to say that had Babur not invaded Delhi and taken the Upper Ganga Valley, the Rana would have quite soon. Among the many noble houses that had joined the Rajput Confederacy was the next dynasty which will complete the puzzle to understanding the key players in North India and Mughal-Rajput history.
This was the Kachwahas of Amber. This dynasty claimed it's descent from the son Kush of the legendary King Rama of Ayodhya. Their ancestors allegedly migrated from Rama's kingdom of Kosala and established a new dynasty at Gwalior. After 31 generations, they moved to Rajputana and created a kingdom at Dhundhar. Dullah Rai, one of the ancestors of the Kachwaha rulers, defeated the Meenas of Manchi and Amber and later completed the conquest of Dhundhar by defeating the Bargurjars of Dausa and Deoti. However, in the early 16th century, they were conquered and vassalised by the Rathore ruler Maldeo of the kingdom of Marwar.
In 1527, the ruler of Amber who had joined the Rajput Confederacy was Prithviraj Singh I. Prithviraj had fought at Khanwa and like Rana Sanga, died soon afterwards, being succeeded by his son Puranmal. After Puranmal's succession, which was quite controversial, the Kachwaha domain became unstable over disputes regarding the succession of Puranmal to the Throne. This problem was only further exacerbated by neighbouring Rajput kingdoms that sought to capitalise on the situation. While accounts about Puranmal seeking the aid of Humayun are varying and quite contradictory we know for sure that after Puranmal, his brother Bhim Singh assumed the Throne. Bhim only reigned three and a half years before dying on 22 July 1537. He was succeeded in quick succession by two sons, Ratan Singh and Askaran, before the throne eventually passed to his younger brother Bharmal in 1548.
It is here that we arrive at a crucial juncture in Mughal-Rajput relations. In Mewar, the reigns were assumed by the 4th son of Rana Sanga, Maharana Udai Singh II, under whose reign the capital of Chittor was lost to Akbar in 1568 and the capital was shifted to Udaipur. Here his son, Maharana Pratap assumed the Throne after Udai died in 1572. Meanwhile, Akbar had overthrown his guardian Bairam Khan who had grown too ambitious and controlling and at the age of 18, the young Baadshaah of the Mughal Empire removed Bairam from service and continued his expeditions by directly controlling all affairs from 1560 onwards. Meanwhile, in 1562, the situation became critical for the Kachwahas of Amber when Mirza Muhammad Sharaf-ud-din Hussain was appointed Mughal governor of Mewat. Mirza led a large army to Amber which Bharmal could not resist. Mirza forced the Kachwahas to leave Amber and live in forests and hills. Bharmal promised a fixed tribute to Mirza and handed over his own son, Jagannath, and his nephews, Raj Singh and Khangar Singh, as hostages for its due payment. When Sharaf-ud-din was preparing to invade Amber again, Bharmal met Akbar's courtier, Chaghtai Khan. Fortunately, for Bharmal, Akbar was at Karavali (a village near Agra) on his way from Agra to Ajmer (on a pilgrimage to the dargah of Khwaja Moinuddin Chisti). Bharmal himself met Akbar at his camp at Sanganer on 20 January 1562. Here, Bharmal proposed a marriage between Akbar and his eldest daughter Hira Kunwari. Therefore, when Akbar agreed, the Kachwahas were now relatives of Akbar, Bharmal was his father-in-law and was in par with the highest Muslim nobles of the Empire. Hence, Sharaf-ud-din Mirza, returned to Bharmal his lands and relatives and in the following years, the Kachwahas rendered unwavering service to the Mughals while they themselves enjoyed the highest salaries, status and prestige the Empire had to offer.
Hence, The House of Mewar, still held in the highest esteem by all Rajput nobility was in a period of decline and The House of Amber had united with the Mughals. Raja Bharmal was succeeded by his son Raja Bhagwant Das in 1574. He served as Akbar's General and was awarded a rank or mansab of 5000 along with the title of Amir-ul-Umra. He fought battles in Punjab, Kashmir where he decisively defeated the Kashmiri King Yousuf Shah Chak and Afghanistan as well and he held the governorship of Kabul. His daughter Manbhawati Bai was married off to the Mughal Prince and future Emperor Jehangir. He died in 1589 being succeeded by his son Raja Man Singh.
Raja Man Singh, assumed the Throne of Amber in 1589, but he had served with distinction at the Battle of Haldighati 1576 against the Maharana of Mewar, Maharana Pratap in a legendary battle, and in other campaigns as well. The reason why Akbar wanted to conquer Rajputana and especially Mewar was because with Mewar and the Rajputs at his flanks, his empire would never be secure, a fact he had learned by learning about the experiences of the Delhi Sultanate and their fruitless tussle with the Sisodiya dynasty. Yet, in his lifetime, Akbar could not conquer Mewar. Even after being defeated at Haldighati, where his army of 3000-4000 Rajputs and allied Bhils (400 men approx.), was defeated by Man Singh who commanded the Imperial Mughal Army roughly 8000-10,000 in numbers, Pratap Singh endured and by the end of his reign, he scored a decisive victory against the Mughals at Dewair in 1582 and took back Western Mewar including Kumbhalgarh, Udaipur and Gogunda through guerilla warfare and even destroyed newly built mosques in these regions in retaliation. He died in 1597.
After his death, his son Maharana Amar Singh I (r. 1597-1620) assumed the Throne and followed his father's policy of resisting Mughal overlordship. Amar Singh continued to resist the Mughals and it was clear that he could not be taken in a battle, so Mewar was devastated financially and in manpower due to the policy of Shah Jahan (son of Jahangir, Jahangir had become Emperor in 1605 after Akbar's death) , to scorch the lands of Mewar and make it incapable of supporting the efforts of Amar Singh. Finally, in 1615, Amar Singh submitted to the Mughals. Mewar including Chittor was assigned to him as Watan Jagir or hereditary patrimony. He secured a favourable peace treaty and it was ensured that Mewar would never bend his knee to the Mughal Emperors or serve at his court personally nor would the House of Mewar enter into matrimonial relations with the Mughals.
Hence, we see a clear policy emerging from the Mughals towards the Rajputs since the reign of Akbar. The first, religious tolerance and engagement at a political level, treating them as warriors and nobles on par with the Iranis or Turks in the Imperial service. The second, realising that the prestige of Mewar and the potential of the Rajputs uniting once again was an ever present threat and therefore it was better to assuage them. Third, following a policy of providing high posts and port folios to Rajput nobles who allied or accepted Mughal suzerainty. Fourth, matrimonial relations were never the prerequisite for such alliances as many Rajputs had previously simply accepted Mughal suzerainty and had acquired high posts for themselves.
Finally, the attitudes in Rajputana and in general accross North India were shaped by the actions and decisions of the Rajput houses of Mewar and Amber. While Mewar only grew in prestige as the last stronghold and symbol of strength and resistance for the more conservative elements in Hindu society, the House of Amber was universally recognised as a house which produced some of the finest administrators and generals the Empire would ever know. And yet, the more conservative elements in Hindu society saw the House of Amber as traitors, ofcourse such opinions were never discussed in front of the Amber Rajas.
Until the reign of Aurangzeb, the Rajputs were more or less, united under the Mughal cause. They fought and led expeditions as far west and Afghanistan and Qandahar and as east as Bengal and Odissa. In 1585, Man Singh I was sent to conquer Afghanistan and silence the rebels there. Man Singh decisively defeated five major tribes of the Afghans including Yusufzai and "Mandar" tribes. The flag of Amber was changed from "Katchanar" (green climber in white base) to "Pachranga" (five colored) to commemorate this victory. This flag continued in use until accession of Jaipur state in India. This permanently crushed the revolt and the area remained peaceful thereafter.
In 1586 CE, Akbar sent another army under Raja Bhagwant Das, father of Prince Man Singh I to win Kashmir. Kashmir was included in the Mughal Empire and made a Sarkar (district) of Kabul province.
Man Singh I also conquered Bihar in similar fashion. Abul Fazl has described Man Singhs campaign in Bihar in the following words. "The Raja united ability with courage and genius with strenuous action".
Man Singh after conquering Bihar was ordered to defeat the Afghan Sultan Qatlu Khan Lohani of Orissa, Man Singh set out for Orissa on April 1590. By 1592, Odissa was also conquered by him.
His grandson Jai Singh I (r. 1621 - 1667), was another great General of the Mughal Empire. He was the second Raja to receive the title Mirza Raja, the first being his grandfather Man Singh I who received it from Akbar. During his career he served first in the Deccan, subduing the Gonds and then in Central Asia, fighting at Kandahar in the Mughal-Safavid wars and at Balkh.
Jai Singh, who had begun his own military career in the Deccan, was then appointed to lead a 14,000 strong army against Shivaji. And in 1665, he forced Shivaji to sign the Treaty of Purandar being the only noble in the. Empire to subdue the Maratha King. Although the opportunity his victories provided were made meaningless thanks to Aurangzeb's inability to compromise on his orthodox beliefs and accept Shivaji into his court with proper honours.
In conclusion, until the reign of Aurangzeb, whose interference into the succession matters of Rajput states, a matter which was left to the Rajputs by Akbar himself, the Rajputs, especially the house of Amber, continued to serve the Empire with loyalty and distinction. Both to serge the larger interests of the Empire and the interests of their own houses and their kingdoms.
"A History of Jaipur" by Sir Jadunath Sarkar
"Shivaji and His Times" By Jadunath Sarkar
" Medieval India: From Sultanat to the Mughals (1206–1526) Part 2" by Satish Chandra
"Akbarnama" by Abu'l-Fazl ibn Mubarak, Henry Beveridge (Trans.)
"A Military History of India" by Sir Jadunath Sarkar
"History and Culture of the Indian People Volume VII : The Mughal Empire" by R.C Majumdar
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2021.04.18 16:32 Mercury60 I am a 16-year-old boy, and I am 142 cm. Can I grow taller? am I really that short?
2021.04.18 16:32 RestingMehFace RDUgolf Tour: Chapel Ridge Results
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2021.04.18 16:32 Korean_killa55 Ape shizz
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2021.04.18 16:32 PapikaBun Tip of my Tongue: I remember a video from many years ago about someone going ham on some bandits using mods. They swung their sword and shot out a slash that split the bandits in half and then killed a few others.
Tip of my Tongue: I remember a video from many years ago about someone going ham on some bandits using mods. They swung their sword and shot out a slash that split the bandits in half and then killed a few others.
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2021.04.18 16:32 Teague_020 Custom CD Art Question
Hey y’all, I know this is a bit off topic, but I’m trying to print out cover art to accompany my bdc blonde cd as a gift for my friend and I’m not too sure how to go about it. Ive read into it a bit, and it seems like getting high quality glossy printer paper is the way to go; but are there any better ways to go about it? Also, any other small tips are appreciated. I know these are probably dumb questions, but I really have no idea what I’m doing and I appreciate any help.
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2021.04.18 16:32 gregdbowen Heckboy
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2021.04.18 16:32 RSforce1 I thought not. It's not a story the jedi would tell you, it's a Sith legend
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2021.04.18 16:32 Adorable_Cobbler798 $SAFELIGHT: day-12 UPDATE - LESS THAN 24 hours until EXCHANGE LISTING✅
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2021.04.18 16:32 Enteroid Leo de Baas is weer terug!
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2021.04.18 16:32 SoeMain Sexy nurse Rebecca Chambers [Resident Evil] (charaona101)
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2021.04.18 16:32 groundchutney Missing Big Image Toggle in Detail View
Hello, just recently noticed the big image view toggle button seems to be missing in detail view. I can still toggle via the settings menu (appearance -> detail view -> show big image). Phone is a galaxy s10e running Android 11 and the most recent baconreader update, although I believe it was present before the update as well).
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2021.04.18 16:32 cleautzaque Before you continue to YouTube
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2021.04.18 16:32 GCalvinho Equipamentos Nike 2021/2022
Leões, deparei-me com estas imagens no twitter e são simplesmente um sonho... o que é que acham destes equipamentos para a nova época 2021/2022?
Post original: https://twitter.com/marekjusk/status/1270428055459241985
Credits to: marekjusk
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2021.04.18 16:32 AleksaBa Warbond vehicles question
Im about to reach 12 special task medals and I have enough warbonds to buy a premium vehicle from warbond shop. Im deciding between Ki-96 and XP-50, which one is better? And also are they good credit/rp grinders at all?
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