Happy Diwali

    Happy Diwali icon

    Happy Diwali

    by: Andi Mob App 2 10

    10 Users



    Hi All,
    Wishing each one of you a very happy and prosperous deepawali. May this year brings you lots and lots of happiness in life and fulfill all your dreams.

    This Diwali Decorates your home screen with this free live wallpaper.

    We wish a very Happy Diwali to all our app users.

    Current Features:
    1) Facility to save the images to external storage.
    2) Share with Twitter, Facebook, Google++ etc.
    3) Set as a wallpaper on your smartphones.
    4) Photos are automatically updated.
    5) You also get the latest images of Diwali by this app.
    6) Share Image using Mail, Bluetooth, twitter, etc.
    8) Set image as wallpaper or contact icon.

    Diwali, also called as Deepavali or Dipavali is a Hindu festival. Diwali is a festival of lights, Diwali is a five-day Hindu festival. Diwali is an official holiday in India, Nepal, Sri Lanka, Myanmar, Mauritius, Guyana, Suriname, Malaysia, Singapore and Fiji.

    Happy Diwali to all! Diwali, is the Indian festival of lights, of joy and celebration. Celebrating Lord Rama's arrival home, this festival has a special significance for every Indian.

    For Hindus, Diwali is one of the most important festivals of the year and is celebrated in families by performing traditional activities together in their homes. For Jains, Diwali marks the attainment of moksha or nirvana by Mahavira in 527 BC.

    Arya Samajists, celebrate this day as Death Anniversary of Swami Dayanand Saraswati. They also celebrate this day as Shardiya Nav-Shasyeshti.

    The name "Diwali" or "Divali" is a contraction of deepavali which translates into "row of lamps".
    The festival starts with Dhanteras on which most Indian business communities begin their financial year. The second day of the festival is called the Naraka Chaturdasi. Amavasya, the third day of Diwali, marks the worship of Lakshmi, the goddess of wealth. The fourth day of Diwali is known asKartika Shudda Padyami. The fifth day is referred to as Yama Dvitiya, and on this day sisters invite their brothers to their homes.(source:

    Users review

    from 2 reviews