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Currently there are daily flights to Mumbai, Bangalore, Goa, Kochi, Hyderabad, Chennai, Delhi and Calicut in the domestic segment and weekly/bi-weekly flights to Dubai, Abu Dhabi, Muscat (Oman), Doha (Qatar), Kuwait, Dammam (Saudi Arabia) and Bahrain in the international segment.Air India, Jet Airways, Spicejet, and Air India Express currently operate flights to Mangalore. There are numerous bus services from Mangalore to all the nearby towns in Karnataka and Kerala.Infosys Technologies has 2 Development Centers in Mangalore with over 3000 employees.Mphasi S has their India Training Center based near Mangalore Club.If you are armed with a city map, one can get the hang of things within a day or so.The minimum bus fare is ₹5 If you are a student then you can avail concession on bus fares,that is, you just have to pay half the bus fare.The destinations and routes are, however, all written in Kannada.
It is around 295 kms from the state Capital Bangalore. This District formerly had 8 talukas, but these were split, for the ease of administration in August 1997 and the remaining talukas, namely Udupi, Kundapur and Karkala then formed a part of the Udupi district,but there is no division found in the living of two cities and it is still being recognised as 'avibhagitha (undivided) Dakshina Kannada. Other names used by the locals are 'Kudla' (Tulu), 'Mangalooru' (Kannada), 'Mangalapuram' (Malayalam),'Kodeyaala' ("Havyaka"), 'Kodial' (Konkani), 'Maikala' (Beary) and 'Manjarun'(sanskrith).The long-distance bus services to major cities like Bangalore, Mumbai, Hubli-Dharwad and Goa run along the National Highways radiating to the North (towards Goa and Mumbai) NH-17, South (towards Kerala) and the East (towards Bangalore) NH-48.Mangalore is well connected to Goa, Mumbai, and Kerala via NH-17, to the state capital Bangalore via NH-48, and to Hyderabad via NH-13.Most of them originate from the Central Bus Stand at Mangalore behind the Town Hall: the 'State Bank' bus-stand.Even though the buses are operated by different private companies, the bus numbering scheme is unified and quite useful.
In the 18th century, its control was contested by Haidar Ali and Tipu Sultan on one hand and the British on the other.