The Magadha administrations
1.Shishunaga administration :
Ajatashatru utilized launches against the Licchavis.
The expansionist King Bimbisara vanquished Anga in what is presently West Bengal and reinforced the military of Magadh’s capital, Rajagriha. Ajatashatru assembled another stronghold at Pataliputra, Magadh’s new capital, to dispatch an assault on Licchavis over the Ganges River. Jain writings tell that he utilized two new weapons, a launch and a secured chariot with swinging mace that has been compared to cutting edge tanks.
2.Nanda tradition :
The phalanx assaulting the middle in the skirmish of the Hydaspes by André Castaigne (1898-1899).
The Nanda tradition started from the area of Magadha in antiquated India amid the fourth century BC. At its most prominent degree, the realm ruled by the Nanda Dynasty stretched out from Bengal in the east, to Punjab in the west and as far south as the Vindhya Range.
In 327 BC Alexander the Great started his attack into Punjab. Lord Ambhi, leader of Taxila, surrendered the city to Alexander. Alexander battled an epic fight against the Indian ruler Porus in the Battle of Hydaspes (326). After triumph, Alexander made an organization together with Porus and named him as satrap of his own kingdom. East of Porus’ kingdom, close to the Ganges River, was the effective kingdom of Magadha, under the Nanda Dynasty.
As indicated by Plutarch, at the season of Alexander’s Battle of the Hydaspes River, the span of the Nanda’s armed force assist east numbered 200,000 infantry, 80,000 rangers, 8,000 chariots, and 6,000 war elephants, which was demoralizing for Alexander’s men and stayed their further advance into India.
3.Maurya administration :
The Maurya Empire at its biggest degree under Ashoka the Great.
As per Megasthenes, who served as a diplomat from the Seleucid Empire, Chandragupta Maurya fabricated an armed force comprising of 30,000 mounted force, 9,000 war elephants, and 600,000 infantry. Chandragupta vanquished quite a bit of Indian subcontinent, setting up a domain from the Arabian Sea to the Bay of Bengal. He then vanquished the Seleucid Empire of Greece under Seleucus I Nicator to overcome the areas toward the east of the Indus River. He then turned south, assuming control quite a bit of what is currently Central India. His military was managed by six seats, one for each of the four arms of the armed force (infantry, mounted force, elephants, and chariots), one seat for the naval force, and one for logistics and supply.
Infantry as of now was most regularly equipped with a longbow made of bamboo and a solitary or twofold gave broadsword presumably like the khanda. Other infantry could be equipped with an extensive creature shroud tower shield and a lance or lances. Mounted force conveyed lances. Elephants were mounted, normally bareback (once in a while with a howdah right now, as it is a Greek innovation), by bowmen or lance hurlers, with a mahout around the creature’s neck. Chariots at this point were in clear decrease, however stayed in the armed force because of their notoriety.
In 185 BC, the last Mauryan ruler was killed by Pushyamitra Shunga, the Commander-in-Chief of the Mauryan military.
War and struggle described the Shunga period. They are known not warred with the Kalingas, Satavahanas, the Indo-Greeks, and conceivably the Panchalas and Mathuras.
Degree of the Shunga Empire’s wars with the Indo-Greek Kingdom figure enormously ever. From around 180 BCE the Indo-Greek ruler Demetrius I of Bactria vanquished the Kabul Valley and is conjectured to have progressed into the trans-Indus. The Indo-Greek Menander I is credited with either joining or driving a battle to Pataliputra with other Indian rulers; be that as it may, next to no is thought about the careful nature and achievement of the crusade. The net aftereffect of these wars stays indeterminate.
Pushyamitra is recorded to have performed two Ashvamedha Yagnas and Shunga magnificent engravings have reached out similarly as Jalandhar. Sacred writings, for example, the Divyavadhana note that his tenet stretched out much more distant to Sialkot, in the Punjab. In addition, on the off chance that it was lost, Mathura was recovered by the Shungas around 100 BCE (or by different indigenous rulers: the Arjunayanas (zone of Mathura) and Yaudheyas notice military triumphs on their coins (“Victory of the Arjunayanas”, “Triumph of the Yaudheyas”), and amid the first century BCE, the Trigartas, Audumbaras lastly the Kunindas likewise began to mint their own coins). Records of fights between the Greeks and the Shunga in Northwestern India are likewise found in the Mālavikāgnimitram, a play by Kālidāsa which portrays a fight between Greek cavalrymen and Vasumitra, the grandson of Pushyamitra, on the Indus stream, in which the Indians vanquished the Greeks and Pushyamitra effectively finished the Ashvamedha Yagna.
The Indo-Greeks and the Shungas appear to have accommodated and traded discretionary missions around 110 BCE, as demonstrated by the Heliodorus column, which records the dispatch of a Greek diplomat named Heliodorus, from the court of the Indo-Greek ruler Antialcidas, to the court of the Shunga sovereign Bhagabhadra at the site of Vidisha in focal India.