The great Solanki's of Rajasthan
- Khangarji solanki(great ruler of keshavna)
- Jiyaji solanki(son of khangarji)
- Jeroopji solanki(son of Jiyaji)
- Ambalalji soalnki(son of jeroopji)
- Champalalji solanki(son of Ambalalji)
- Manoj solanki(son of Champalalji)
- Darshan solanki(son of Manoj)
Solanki rulers of Gujarat 
- Mulraj I (942/960-995/997).
- Chamundaraj (c.995 -c.1010)
- Vallabharaj (c.1010)
- Durlabhraj (1009-1021).
- Bhimdev I (1021-1063). Son of Naagraj and Nephew of Durlabhraj.
- Karnadev I (1063-1093). Son of Bhimdev I.
- "Siddhraj" Jaysinh I (1093-1143)
- Kumarpal (1143-1173). Descendant of Karandev I.
- Ajayapal. Nephew of Kumarpal. (c.1171-c.1176)
- Mulraj II (c.1176-c.1178)
- Bhimdev II (c.1178-1242).
- Jaysinh II (c. 1223) -co-ruler of Bhimdev II
- Tribuvanpal (1242-1244)
|Historical era||Classical India|
The Solanki (Devanagari: सोलंकी, Sindhi: سولنگي) was a royal Hindu clan that ruled parts of western and central India from the 10th to 13th centuries. The Solanki clan-name belongs to Agnivansha clan among the Rajput, and Gurjar communities of Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh. A number of scholars, including V.A. Smith, assign them Gurjar origin. The name Solanki comes from Chalukya, an ancient Indian dynasty. Between 543 and 566, Pulakesi I established a kingdom at Vatapi (present-day Badami). Solanki clan-name is also found in Maharashtra. Maratha clan with variants in the name such as 'Solanke', 'Salunkhe','Sonawane' etc is also found.
In Gujarat, Anhilwara (modern Siddhpur Patan) served as their capital. Gujarat was a major center of Indian Ocean trade, and Anhilwara was one of the largest cities in India, with an estimated population of 100,000 in the year 1000. The Solankis were patrons of the great seaside temple of Shiva at Somnath Patan in Kathiawar. Bhima Dev helped rebuild the temple after it was sacked by Mahmud of Ghazni in 1026. His son, Karandev, conquered the Bhil king Ashapall or Ashaval, and after his victory established a city named Karnavati on the banks of the Sabarmati River, at the site of modern Ahmedabad.
See also 
- Rose, Horace Arthur; Ibbetson (1990). Glossary of the Tribes and Castes of the Punjab and North West Frontier Province. Asian Educational Services. p. 300. ISBN 8120605055.
- Dasharatha Sharma (1975). Early Chauhān dynasties: a study of Chauhān political history, Chauhān political institutions, and life in the Chauhān dominions, from 800 to 1316 A.D.. Motilal Banarsidass. p. 280. ISBN 978-0-8426-0618-9. "According to a number of scholars, the agnikula clans were originally Gurjaras."
- Smith, Vincent Arthur (1914). The early history of India from 600 B.C. to the Muhammadan conquest: including the invasion of Alexander the Great. Clarendon Press. p. 412.
- The Chalukyas of Gujarat were of Karnataka origin, Dr. Suryanath U. Kamath (2001), A Concise History of Karnataka from pre-historic times to the present, Jupiter books, MCC (Reprinted 2002), p8
|Timeline:||Northwestern India||Northern India||Southern India||Northeastern India|
6th century BCE