free download PNG images :Coat of arms of India
Coat of arms of India

The emblem of India is the symbol of the Republic of India, officially known as the "national emblem". It has four lions. The idea of this emblem was taken from the capital of deer, wild garden and lion built by the Indian emperor Ashoka. It is the pillar of Luyeyuan city. Ashoka built it in about 250 BC with a polished sandstone. The symbol is always used for all types of banknotes, passports and coins in India. In the 2D view of this symbol, one person can see three headers (the fourth one is hidden from the view). It was adopted on 26 January 1950 (India became Republic).

Lions represent royalty and pride.

The wheel under the lion is called "Ashoka chakra" or "dharmachakra", which comes from Buddhism and represents truth and honesty. Horses and bulls may represent the power (spirit) of the Indian people. There are four Asoka chakras around the sign, each with two horses and a bull.

In the following verse, satyamev jayate is a very respected ancient Sanskrit. It can be phonetically divided into three words - Satyam, meaning truth, eV or AEV, that is, jayate, meaning victory or victory. The whole verse can be translated as: "only truth wins or wins." This verse describes the power of honesty and truth in society and religion. You can lie to your friends and family, but not to God and yourself. Your conscience will always be soiled.

This verse can also be translated as "truth alone wins". This means that even if we cheat all the lies and deceit, the fact will win in the end.

In 1947, as independence day approached in India and Pakistan, Jawaharlal Nehru was responsible for finding the right national emblem for civil servants, freedom fighters and members of the constituent assembly, badruddin tyabji. Design contacts with art schools across the country have not been found, as most are similar to the symbols of the British Dynasty. Tyabji and his wife, together with the flag Committee headed by Dr. Rajendra Prasad, proposed the use of the capital of Asoka, with four lions at the top, while the Asoka chakra was flanked by cattle and horses. Tyabji's wife surayya tyabji drew it and sent it to the printer at the viceregal hotel for printing. The design was chosen and has since been a symbol of the Indian government.

The logo is part of the official stationery of the Indian government and is also shown in all Indian currencies. It also serves as the national emblem of India in many places, and appears prominently on Indian passports. The Ashoka chakra (wheel) on the base is located in the center of the Indian flag.

The use of signs is regulated and restricted by the Indian National signs (Prohibition of improper use) Act 2005. No person or private organization shall use the logo for official communication.

The actual deer garden capital stands back to back with four Asian lions, symbolizing strength, courage, confidence and pride, and is mounted on a circular base. At the bottom is a horse and a bull, and at the center is a wheel (Dharma chakra). The abacus is decorated with strips of sculptures, above which the lion in the north, the horse in the west, the bull in the South and the elephant in the East are embossed, separated by wheels. On the blooming lotus, it symbolizes the source of life and creative inspiration. The polished capital, carved from a piece of sandstone, is crowned with Dharma chakra.

In the final logo, only three lions are visible, and the fourth is hidden. The wheel appears in the relief in the center of the abacus, on the right is the bull, on the left is the galloping horse, and on the far right and left are the outlines of the chakra of Buddhism. Here are two animals on the right: the horse and the bull. The abacus also has great significance. Bull stands for diligence and perseverance, while horse stands for loyalty, speed and energy. The bell shaped lotus under the abacus has been omitted.

An integral part of the symbol is the motto inscribed under the abacus in Sanskrit: satyameva jayate. This is a quotation from Mundaka Upanishad at the end of the sacred Hindu Vedas [6].