Under law, that means under Hindu marriage act, a Hindu marriage must be solemnised in accordance with the customary rites and ceremonies of at least one of the two parties thereto (and must fulfil the conditions prescribed by section 5 of the act). The word "solemnised" means, to celebrate marriage with proper ceremonies and in due form. Unless the marriage is celebrated or performed with proper ceremonies and in due form, it cannot be said to be 'solemnised'. Merely going through certain ceremonies with the intention that the parties are taken to be married, will not make them the ceremonies prescribed by law or approved by any established custom. When essential ceremonies constituting a Hindu marriage are not proved, it cannot validate the marriage.
Hindu marriage act, does not, however, prescribe the ceremonies requisites for solemnised of the marriage, but leaves it to the parties to choose a form of ceremonial marriage which is in accordance with any custom or usage applicable to either party. And where the form adopted in includes the Saptapadi, that means the taking of seven steps by the bridegroom and the bride jointly before the sacred fire, the marriage becomes complete when the seven step is taken. The Supreme Court of India, taking note of the ceremony of Saptapadi, has held that when the seven rounds are taken around the sacred fire, they cannot be short of seven steps. [See the case of Vishnu Prakash Vs. Sheela Devi reported in (2001) 4 SCC 729]. This is in accordance with existing law.
This rule relating to the essential ceremonies of a Hindu marriage proceeds on the principle that the marriage being one of the sanskaras for a Hindu male or female, it must be performed with the necessary religious rites and at the same time, recognises the position that the customary rites and ceremonies vary in different parts of the country and also among different castes and communities.
What is to be noted is that though section 7 of Hindu marriage act emphasises the importance of the Saptapadi, it does not insist upon the same because even under the previous law the rule was that a marriage may be complete by the performance of ceremonies other than those referred to in the said section, where it was allowed by the custom of the cast to which parties belonged.
While performing your own marriage, you seem to have chosen to include the ceremony of Saptapadi. If this is so, then for your marriage to become complete and binding it becomes necessary that both of you should have taken all the seven steps around the sacred fire, and nothing short of that (at this is ruled by the honourable Supreme Court). Taking six steps only will not do. That will not make marriage complete and binding. Only you know whether all the seven steps were taken or not.
You seem to have created an evidence by capturing the ceremonies of your marriage on some video capturing device but the device seems to have captured only six steps. Please bear in mind that actual happening of an event and capturing of that event on the video recording device are two different things. It may be possible that the event which happens completely does not get captured completely on the video recording device. In such a situation it cannot be said that the actual event has not happened in its completeness.
What is important to be examined is exactly what was the reason as to why the video recording device captured only six steps and not all seven. Was it because of a sudden mechanical failure of the video capturing device? Or was it because of sudden and training of the battery of that the video capturing device, or sudden power failure? Were such failures in capturing the video footage genuine or created? Does the video footage suddenly stops after six steps? or whether it shows further recording in which it becomes clear that not all the seven steps were taken but only six steps were taken?
If video capturing of all the seven steps has not become possible because of any genuine reason then that need not affect the fact that all the seven steps were actually taken. The only thing is that, that video footage may not be a good piece of evidence for you to prove that you perform a valid marriage.
In such a situation you will have to heavily rely upon your own testimony before the court (in case the matter goes to court) to prove your marriage, and you may be put to heavy cross examination by the other side, if the other side disputes your assertions.
If video capturing of all the seven steps could not be done because of some non-genuine reason, then it may expose you, and may land you in trouble for creating false evidence. So beware.
Having said that, I pondered over the second part of your question in which you are asked:
"After sometimes she started cheating me and making money from me. Now after completing diploma, she is doing job and gave me up forever, telling me that you are nothing of mine, there are so many boys like you in my life, go to hell. But I want to live with her. I told all the things to her family members but they are threatening me. I want to know that is my marriage valid in the eyes of court or not valid? If it is valid, what can I do further?"
I think this is the kind of girl she is, if this is the kind of character that she possesses, if she has many boyfriends, or if she intends to make them, and that she's not interested in becoming yours, then what is the point in deciding for such kind of girl as your wife? Added to that is the fact that family members are also not willing to go ahead with this kind of relationship with you and are threatening you. Imagine, even if by hook or crook you manage to prove the validity of your marriage and get her at your home as your wife against her wishes, will she be loyal to you? How would you feel if while staying with you she maintains relationships with other men? I know these are all your personal matters, but as a Counsel, I feel it proper to make you aware of these possibilities too. Sometimes certain things come as a boon in disguise. One has to recognise them.
Hope you will be able to overcome this wrangle.
Sorry for some delay in responding to your second question, as I was busy in my work.
Wish you all the best for your life.