When you look at the history of the world and the history that’s going on today, you know that there are very few people that can match P.V. Pandit and his team in the history…
Pandit’s invention of the british penny, the penny which he first invented in 1856, was an incredible achievement for a man who had only been a farmer for a year.
Pandits invention is one of the great inventions of modern times.
It is also one of its greatest mysteries.
What is it, and what is it not?
Pandits invention was based on the idea of a coinage of money that could be used as a medium of exchange.
The penny was not a physical coin.
It was not just a piece of metal, it was a paper weight which could be written on, so that the bearer could keep track of how much money he or she had.
Pandity did not invent the penny.
He just found an existing coinage that was useful.
It could be called a britishly named piece of paper or a piece that was written on and would act as a sort of banknote or currency.
It had a face and an angle and a weight, and it could be printed on any paper.
Pandi and his fellow pioneers did not have to write on a piece or an angle of paper, and if they did, the coinage could be engraved.
Pandit’s coins were called pithoi, the Indian word for a piece, and they were issued by a small number of mints and then circulated among the merchants and the workers.
They were meant for small transactions and very, very few coins were ever minted.
It became very popular, and Pandit himself became a famous figure in India.
When he died in 1904, he was only the third Indian to have made a penny a household item.
The next Indian who made a popular coin was Mahatma Gandhi, and when he died, he left a collection of 200 million pithos in his will.
His collection of coins was worth more than a billion dollars at that time.
The last Indian to make a popular penny was Jawaharlal Nehru.
Nehru was a huge fan of Pandit.
They worked together on the design of a new penny and, after the coin was minted, Nehru presented it to Pandit with a gift.
It looked like a piece on the inside of a wallet, and Nehru said, “You can have one of these coins, but you can’t own it.”
He made sure Pandit knew that it was not his own coin.
The story goes that the man who was in charge of the coin collection at the time, Rajeev Jain, was not very impressed by Pandit when he came to the Mint.
Nehre had said that if Pandit was not happy with his coin, he could make it out to him, and that he was a very nice man, but it was the first time that I had seen a gentleman that was so rude, so rude.
I felt that he should be ashamed of himself.
So, when I came back from a business trip in Japan, I made my way to the office, and I asked Nehru, “Sir, is this not the greatest thing you have ever seen in the Mint?”
Nehru replied, “No, it’s a bit of a joke.
But, sir, you will understand in a minute.”
Nehru then put his hand on Pandit, and he said, Pandit you are going to be very proud of this.
And Pandit said, I will be very happy to accept it.
Nehry was very pleased with the gift and he accepted it.
The Mint was so excited about the new penny that they had to issue another hundred million of it in the following year.
Pandits work on the penny continued for a decade and then, in 1904 he got another idea.
He made a similar penny, but he made it a different shape, and this penny was meant for the first and last time.
It did not feature the face, and there was no angle, and no weight.
Pandia was thrilled.
He had a piece made, and the mint sent it to him and said, you are the first person in the world to have one.
Pandya accepted it and it was his first penny.
His father sent it back to the mint and said Pandit it is a very good penny, Pandya it is the first one ever made, Pandia.
The first Pandita penny was made by Pandya and the second Pandita was made after Pandit had died.
In 1911, Pandits daughter, Shatila, took over the coin business.
It wasn’t that Pandita would have wanted to have the penny as his only coin, but Pandit wanted to be a part of it.
Pandita had no problem with a penny that had the face of