use the title Ghazi (Champion of the faith).
    Most of the coins struck in bullion by these early Sultans, including
Muhammad of Ghur, are practically uniform in size and weight (about 56
grains). Numerous varieties were struck. The Indian type known as the
dehliwala, with the humped bull and the sovereign’s name in Nagari on the
reverse, and the Delhi Chauhan type of horseman on the obverse, lasted till
the reign of Masud. Another type, with the Horseman obverse and the
Sultan’s name and titles in Arabic on the reverse, survived till Nasir-ud-din
Mahmud’s reign. The bullion coins of Ala-ud-din Khalji are the first to bear
dates. The earliest copper of this period is small and insignificant. Some
coins, as well as a few bullion pieces, bear the inscription adl, which may
mean simply currency. All copper is dateless.
                         MUHAMMAD’S COINS
  Muhammad bin Tughluq has been called ‘the Prince of moneyers’. Not
  only do his coins surpass those of his predecessors in execution, especially
  in calligraphy, but his large output of gold, the number of his issues of all
  denominations, the interest of the inscriptions, reflecting his character and
  activities, his experiments with the coinage, entitle him to a place among
  the greatest moneyers of history. For his earliest gold and silver pieces he
  retained the old 172.8 grain standard of his predecessors. His first
  experiment was to add to these, in the first year of his reign, gold dinars of
  20 1.6 grains and silver aslis of 144 grains weight. Muhammad bin
  Tughluq’s gold and silver issues, like those of his predecessors, are
  identical in type. One of the earliest and most curious of these was struck
  both at Delhi and Daulatabad, in memory of his father. It bears the
  superscription of Ghiyas-ud-din accompanied by the additional title, al-
  Shahid (the Martyr). The early gold and silver, of which about half-a-
  dozen different types exist, were minted at eight different places, including
  Delhi. And at least twenty-five varieties of his bullion coinage are known.
  From inscriptions on the token currency, we learn the names of their
  various denominations. There appear to have been two scales of division,
  one for use at Delhi, and the other for Daulatabad and the south. In the
  former the silver tanka was divided      into forty-eight, and in the latter into