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Jantar Mantar Delhi (India)

The property


Constructed in 1724 by Maharaja Jai Singh of Jaipur, Jantar Mantar is an astronomical observatory. Fascinating for their ingenuity, the instruments at Jantar Mantar can no longer be used accurately because of the tall buildings around. However, a visit to admire the science of Indian astronomy makes it one of the most visited tourist attractions in Delhi. The instruments at Jantar Mantar are fascinating for their ingenuity, but accurate observations can no longer be made from here because of the tall buildings around.
Best time to visit this destination is during the months of September- March when the weather is pleasant.


Visit Duration: 1 to 2 hours

Open and Closing Time

The Jantar Mantar is open for All days of the week 9:00 AM - 7:00 PM

General Information

Entry Fee: Indian National: INR 5 Foreign Visitor: INR 100

Near By Attraction

Parliament House National Philatelic Museum Janpath Market Delhi Metro Museum Hotels available near by Jantar Mantar


Distance between New Delhi Railway Station and Jantar Mantar is 1.2 miles or 1.1 nautical miles
Distance between New Delhi Metro Rail and Jantar Mantar is 1.9 miles or 1.6 nautical miles Distance between Bus Stand and Jantar Mantar Observatory is 3.1 miles or 2.7 nautical miles

Application Availability Which Save Some Money

Zomato ,Swiggy Uber,Ola

Interesting facts about the Jantar Mantar

In 1974 a unique structure had been raised in the hub of Delhi which is a magnificent epitome of Indian science and mind mingled together in perfect proportion. Situated near the Connaught Place, it is actually an Astronomical observatory that had been elevated by Maharaja Jai Singh of Jaipur. Jantar Mantar in Delhi has a variety of information sources so that one can explore various historic sites through interactive panoramic "VR" photographs, time lapse sequences, 3D models as well as articles, drawings, and historic texts. Yet the main task of Jantar Mantar is to narrate the achievements under the Rajput kings in the field of Astronomy and their attempt for technological progress. There is a history behind this incident. The two pillars on the southwest of Mishra Yantra decide the shortest and longest days of the year. Interestingly, one pillar completely covers the other with its shadow in December while it does not cast any such shadow in June.


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