New Delhi is one of the most populated cities in India, and at the same time, this city is the capital of this country as well. Located in Asia, you may find the city easily with the following GPS coordinates: 28.37N latitude / 77.13E longitude. For routing in New Delhi, please check the free driving directions New Delhi service below.
When you visit India, be prepared that the official spoken language(s) is English, Hindi, and the officially used currency is Indian rupee (INR).
New Delhi, the capital city, has numerous population; 15 334 000 counted together with the city’s metropolitan areas. While New Delhi counts around the inhabitants mentioned earlier, the mother country, India, bears 1 354 051 854 sum citizens spreading on its 1 269 217,66 sq mi / 3 287 260 km2 territory.
The form of the ruling government in India is Federal parliamentary constitutional republic, and interestingly note that the people here share the motto: Truth Alone Triumphs, while salute for the national anthem called: Jana Gana Mana.
Google maps New Delhi, and the satellite map of the city is a free and useful dynamic tool to discover the capital of India and the neighboring countries like Bangladesh, Bhutan, China, Myanmar, Nepal, Pakistan.
Please have a look at the information page of this country for a wide range of information such as economic data, population, geographical knowledge, additional India Google maps, satellite imagery, etc.
Google maps New Delhi
Short geographic information for India
One-third the area of the United States, the Republic of India occupies most of the subcontinent of India in southern Asia. It borders on China in the northeast. Other neighbors are Pakistan on the west, Nepal and Bhutan on the north, and Burma and Bangladesh on the east.
The country divided into three distinct geographic regions: the Himalayan region in the north, which contains some of the highest mountains in the world, the Gangetic Plain, and the plateau region in the south and central part. Its three great river systems – the Ganges, the Indus, and the Brahmaputra – have extensive deltas and all rise in the Himalayas.