Adhai Din Ka Jhonpra is a big and implementing shape inside the city of Ajmer in Rajasthan, India. Originally a Sanskrit college with a temple of Saraswati within it, it was converted right into a mosque with the aid of Qutb ud Din Aibak, on the orders of Muhammad Ghori, in 1192 CE. However, the new mosque retained most of the authentic Hindu and Jain functions, particularly on the ornate pillars, with most effective the effigies of Hindu Gods and Goddesses removed neatly.
The conversion to a mosque was completed in 1199 CE, and in addition beautified through Iltutmish of Delhi in 1213 CE. The shape becomes used as a mosque up to 1947. After the independence of India, the shape changed into became over to the Jaipur circle of ASI Archaeological survey of India and is today visited by way of humans of all religions, as an exceptional instance of a mixture of Indian, Hindu, Muslim and Jain architectures. The unique building became square-fashioned, with a tower chhatri dome formed pavilion at each nook. A temple dedicated to Sarasvati was located on the western side.