Below is a comprehensive list of 20 areas and 17 talukas under Kolkata district of West Bengal. The detail includes pin code of each area with postal office type, taluka name, district name etc.
Kolkata district (Bengali: কলকাতা জেলা) is an administrative district of the Indian state of West Bengal. It contains the center part of the city of Kolkata. The jurisdiction of the Kolkata Collector, that is, of the district, is within the areas covered by the Kolkata Police and by the Kolkata Municipal Corporation, but it does not cover the entire area covered by either of them. See Civic administration of Kolkata.
As regards civic infrastructure (water, sewage, etc.), the area of Kolkata District is under the administration of the Kolkata Municipal Corporation. But other parts of the city's (that is, the KMC's) area, and of the city's suburban areas, belong to the districts of North 24 Parganas, South 24 Parganas, Howrah, Hooghly and Nadia.
Kolkata District is bordered by Howrah District, North 24 Parganas District and South 24 Parganas District.
The office of the Kolkata Collector is in B.B.D. Bag, north of the General Post Office.
Below is map of Kolkata, West Bengal. Click to open in Google Maps.
Kolkata (Bengali: কলকাতা / কোলকাতা / কলিকাতা) /koʊlˈkɑːtɑː/, formerly Calcutta /kælˈkʌtə/, is the capital of the Indian state of West Bengal. Located on the east bank of the Hooghly river, it is the principal commercial, cultural, and educational centre of East India, while the Port of Kolkata is India's oldest operating port and its sole major riverine port. As of 2011, the city had 4.5 million residents; the urban agglomeration, which comprises the city and its suburbs, was home to approximately 14.1 million, making it the third-most populous metropolitan area in India. As of 2008, its gross domestic product (adjusted for purchasing power parity) was estimated to be US$104 billion, which would be third highest among Indian cities, behind Mumbai and Delhi. As a growing metropolitan city in a developing country, Kolkata confronts substantial urban pollution, traffic congestion, poverty, overpopulation, and other logistic and socioeconomic problems.
In the late 17th century, the three villages that predated Kolkata were ruled by the Nawab of Bengal under Mughal suzerainty. After the Nawab granted the East India Company a trading license in 1690, the area was developed by the Company into an increasingly fortified mercantile base. Nawab Siraj ud-Daulah retook Kolkata in 1756 after the Company started evading taxes and due to increasing militarisation of the fort. The East India Company retook it in the following year and in 1793 abolished Nizamat (local rule) and assumed full sovereignty. Under the Company rule and later under the British Raj, Kolkata served as the capital of British-held territories in India until 1911, when its perceived geographical disadvantages, combined with growing nationalism in Bengal, led to a shift of the capital to New Delhi. The city was a centre of the Indian independence movement; it remains a hotbed of contemporary state politics. Following Indian independence in 1947, Kolkata—which was once the centre of modern Indian education, science, culture, and politics—witnessed several decades of economic stagnation.
As a nucleus of the 19th- and early 20th-century Bengal Renaissance and a religiously and ethnically diverse centre of culture in Bengal and India, Kolkata has established local traditions in drama, art, film, theatre, and literature. Many people from Kolkata—among them several Nobel laureates—have contributed to the arts, the sciences, and other areas. Kolkata culture features idiosyncrasies that include distinctively close-knit neighbourhoods (paras) and freestyle intellectual exchanges (adda). West Bengal's share of the Bengali film industry is based in the city, which also hosts venerable cultural institutions of national importance, such as the Academy of Fine Arts, the Victoria Memorial, the Asiatic Society, the Indian Museum and the National Library of India. Among professional scientific institutions, Kolkata hosts the Agri Horticultural Society of India, the Geological Survey of India, the Botanical Survey of India, the Calcutta Mathematical Society, the Indian Science Congress Association, the Zoological Survey of India, the Institution of Engineers, the Anthropological Survey of India and the Indian Public Health Association. Though home to major cricketing venues and franchises, Kolkata differs from other Indian cities by giving importance to association football and other sports.
Below is list of 241 areas in Kolkata district of West Bengal state.
|PIN Code||Area||Taluka||District||Postal Status|
|700002||Satchasipara pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700002||Tala pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700003||Amrita Bazar Partika pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700003||Baghbazar pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700003||Girish Avenue pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700004||R G Kar Medical College pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700004||Shyambazar Mail pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700004||Ultadanga pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700005||Ahritola pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700005||Hatkhola pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700006||Beadon Street pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700006||Bidhan Sarani pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700006||Jorasanko pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700006||Manicktala pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700006||Pathuriaghata pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700006||Sahitya Parisad pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700006||Simla pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700007||Barabazar pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Head Office|
|700007||College Square Kolkata pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|
|700007||Strand Road pin code||Kolkata||Kolkata||Sub Office|