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325 BC: Wikis


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Millennium: 1st millennium BC
Centuries: 5th century BC4th century BC3rd century BC
Decades: 350s BC  340s BC  330s BC  – 320s BC –  310s BC  300s BC  290s BC
Years: 328 BC 327 BC 326 BC325 BC324 BC 323 BC 322 BC
325 BC by topic
State leaders – Sovereign states
Birth and death categories
Births – Deaths
Establishments and disestablishments categories
Establishments – Disestablishments
325 BC in other calendars
Gregorian calendar 325 BC
Ab urbe condita 429
Armenian calendar N/A
Bahá'í calendar -2168 – -2167
Bengali calendar -917
Berber calendar 626
Buddhist calendar 220
Burmese calendar -962
Byzantine calendar 5184 – 5185
Chinese calendar [[Sexagenary cycle|]]年
— to —
[[Sexagenary cycle|]]年
Coptic calendar -608 – -607
Ethiopian calendar -332 – -331
Hebrew calendar 3436 – 3437
Hindu calendars
 - Vikram Samvat -269 – -268
 - Shaka Samvat N/A
 - Kali Yuga 2777 – 2778
Holocene calendar 9676
Iranian calendar 946 BP – 945 BP
Islamic calendar 975 BH – 974 BH
Japanese calendar
Korean calendar 2009
Thai solar calendar 219



By place

Macedonian Empire

  • Alexander the Great leaves India and nominates his officer Peithon, son of Agenor, as the satrap of the region around the Indus.
  • Alexander the Great orders his admiral, Nearchus, to sail from the Hydaspes River in western India to the Persian Gulf and up the Euphrates River to Babylon while Alexander's army starts marching through Gedrosia (Baluchistan).
  • While returning to Persia, Alexander's army runs into the Malli clans (in modern day Multan). The ensuing battle severely weakens his army. Alexander sends much of his remaining army to Carmania (modern southern Iran) with his general Craterus, while he leads the rest of his forces back to Persia by the southern route through the Gedrosian Desert (now part of southern Iran and Makran in southern Pakistan).
  • By the end of the year, Alexander's army reaches Persepolis, while his navy, under Nearchus, reaches Susa at around the same time.
  • The first known reference to sugar cane appears in writings by Alexander the Great's admiral Nearchus, who writes of Indian reeds "that produce honey, although there are no bees".



By topic






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