On the Aegean side of Gallipoli Peninsula, there is a little inlet which is called as Anzac Cove. It was the arrivals of Anzacs in the Battle of Gallipoli amid World War I. At Anzac Cove, less water crafts landed troops than at Ari burnu. On the north of the bay, there is Ari Burnu, on the south of it there is Hell Spit (Queensland point) and it is an unimportant 600m long. The expression of Anzac Cove was concurred by Turkish Government as an official name of this bay in 1985, however, this baby got this name as a first on 29th of April, 1915. They held this land for eight months and lost many troopers. The immense dominant part of Anzacs arrived here in the dimness and here was encompassed with tremendous statues. Anzacs expected shoreline and tender slant rather than soak precipices. When they arrived here they met with significantly more the Turkish Army than was assumed and Turks held the high ground. Here was the most troublesome and starting spot for landing, Turks did not expect an arrival on Anzac Cove. General of Anzac troops wanted to pick up the main edge around seventy-five percent of a mile from the shore before Turks acknowledged what was going on. 1500 troopers from three regiments had arrived on a front of about a hundred meters in length. Australians had achieved Plugge’s Plateau at 5:30 am and fight achieved a basic point. It is on the right track to state incalculable families all over New Zealand and Australia had a child, father or spouse who knew something about Anzac Cove and it is the best-known spot on Gallipoli.
Wharfs, for instance, Watson’s Pier were worked to offload fundamental supplies and fortifications close to the Anzac Cove. In a brief span, bay turned into the place from which men arrived or left the landmass, the central command site, the main store’s territory for the Corps and the area of restorative offices. Where Australians followed Anzac inlet is not known but rather New Zealanders split into two powers and went to Sinai-Palestine deserts and furthermore France.