Based on Weapons:
Khanda: It is a double-edge straight sword.
Bhuj: Commonly called an axe-knife, because the blade is fixed onto an axe-like haft.
Aruval: It is a type of billhook machete.
Patta: It is commonly called a gauntlet-sword with a gauntlet integrated as a handguard.
Kukri: It is a type of machete with a distinct recurve in its blade.
Talwaar: It is a type of curved sword or sabre.
Urumi: It is a sword with a flexible, whip-like blade.
Parashu: It is battle-axe which can be wielded with one or both hands.
Katar: It is a type of push dagger characterized by its H-shaped horizontal hand grip.
Maduvu: It typically consists of two blackbuck horns pointing in opposite directions connected bytwo crossbars which also act as a handle.
Bagh Nakh: It is a “fist-load, claw-like” weapon designed to fit over the knuckles or be concealed under and against the palm. Tiger Claw.
Bichuwa: It has a narrow recurved blade and a simple looped handle which may be cut with chevrons.
Gadaa: It is a mallet or blunt mace, consists essentially of a spherical head mounted on a shaft, with a spike on the top.
Chakram: It is a throwing weapon also to protect the turban and the head from sword/melee attacks.
Gupti: It is a swordstick dagger that can be completely concealed in a wooden case and resembles a walking cane or short stick.
Dhaal: Round Metal Shield held by two handles fastened to ring bolts that pass through the shield and are riveted to bosses on the outside.
Barchhaa: Type of lance with a wooden handle. Another version of this weapon is the Ballam, a throwing spear.
Gandasa: It consists of a long stick of wood (roughly the height of its user) with a wide blade attached to one end. It resembles a very large axe, although it is used in a different manner.
Ramdao: Large, curved blade designed to decapitate in a single stroke. It is used in a hacking swing
Khond: The crescent shaped blade is made of steel and fixed to a rosewood shaft strengthened with iron sheathing and is surmounted by a flat wooden knob.
Zaghnal: An Axe like War Hammer, devastating in charged attacks.
Ayda Katti: Weapon of war peculiarly worn without a scabbard
Valla: Spear with a shield attached to it.
Burz/Shishpar: Flanged Mace
Valari: Thrown wooden or iron weapon. They come in both returning and non-returning varieties
Based on Martial Arts:
Gatka (Punjabi: ਗਤਕਾ, Hindi: गतका, gatkā) is the name of an Indian martial art associated with the Sikhs of the Punjab who practice an early variant of the martial art. It is a style of stick-fighting, with wooden sticks intended to simulate swords. The Punjabi name gatka properly refers to the wooden stick used. The word originates as a diminutive of Sanskrit gada "mace".
It originated in Punjab in the 15th century but much of the Gatka forms practiced today in the west are Europeanised ver...
Angampora is a Sri Lankan martial art that combines combat techniques, self-defense, sport, exercise, and meditation. A key component of angampora is the namesake angam, which incorporates hand-to-hand fighting, and illangam, involving the use of indigenous weapons such as the ethunu kaduwa, staves, knives and swords. Another component known as maya angam, which uses spells and incantations for combat, is also said to have existed. Angampora's distinct feature lies in the use of pr With the adven...
Kalaripayattu, also known simply as Kalari, is an Indian martial art that originated in modern-day Kerala, a state on the southwestern coast of India. Kalaripayattu is known for its long-standing history within Indian martial arts. It is believed to be the oldest surviving martial art in India. It is also considered to be among the oldest martial arts still in existence, with its origin in the martial arts timeline dating back to at least the 3rd century BCE.
Kalaripayattu is mentioned in ...
Silambam is a weapon-based Indian martial art originating in South India in the Indian subcontinent. This style is mentioned in Tamil Sangam literature circa 400 BCE.
References in the Silappadikkaram and other works of the Sangam literature show that Silambam has been practiced since at least the 4th century BC. It derives from the Tamil word silam, meaning hill and the Kannada word bamboo from which the English bamboo originates. The term silambambu referred to a particular type of bamboo f...
Mardani khel is an armed Indian martial art from Maharashtra. It is particularly known for its use of the uniquely Indian patta (sword) and vita (corded lance). The early history of mardani khel as a distinct system is difficult to trace prior to the 1600s, but it is said to owe its development to the particular geographic conditions of Maharashtra. A hilly region characterized by valleys and caves, the inhabitants became expert horsemen who favoured light armour and highly mobile cavalry units d...
Huyen langlon is an Indian martial art from Manipur. In the Meitei language, huyen means war while langlon or langlong can mean net, knowledge or art. Huyen langlon consists of two main components: thang-ta (armed combat) and sarit sarak (unarmed fighting). The primary weapons of huyen langlon are the thang (sword) and ta (spear). The spear can be used in its non-missile form while in close or thrown from afar. Other weapons include the shield and the axe. Unarmed combat incorporates hand stri...
Paika akhada is an Odia term which roughly translates as "warrior gymnasium" or "warrior school". In former times they served as the training schools of the peasant-militias in Odisha, eastern India. Today's paika akhada are used for practicing the traditional physical exercises in addition to the paika dance, a performance art with rhythmic movements and weapons being hit in time to the drum. It incorporates acrobatic maneuvres and use of the khanda (straight sword), patta (guantlet-sword), s Th...
Pehlwani, also known as kushti, is a form of wrestling contested in the Indian subcontinent. It was developed in the Mughal Empire by combining Persian koshti pahlevani with influences from native Indian malla-yuddha. The words pehlwani and kushti derive from the Persian terms pahlavani (heroic) and koshti (wrestling, lit. killing) respectively, meaning Heroic wrestling. It is likely that the word derives from the Iranian word "Pehalavi" denoting to people of Iranian descent.
A player of this...
Sqay is an Indian martial arts form of sword-fighting originating in the Kashmir region of ancient India. It is governed by the Sqay Federation of India. Armed sqay makes use of a curved single-edge sword paired with a shield, or one sword in each hand. Unarmed techniques incorporate kicks, punches, locks and chops. Sqay have different techniques single sword double sword free hand techniques and lessons of both free hand and sword.
The early history of sqay is limited to mythology. Folk...
Of course I may still be missing many stuff. I did this compilation in about 1 hour. You can do the google search with the name of the weapons to know more.