If you don't arrive at Mayuri at 11 on the dot, be prepared to stand in a long line while you wait to snatch up goodies at the buffet. It's enough to make you want to get back in line while still spooning up lunch just so you don't ever have to face a clean plate while you're still hungry.
Mayuri has standard Indian buffet fare: tandoori chicken (chicken cooked in a clay oven, has a distinctive red color), vegetable pakoras (battered and fried vegetable goodness), several veggie and chicken curries and kormas (stew-type dishes), daal (lentil stew), channa masala (chickpea stew), saag paneer (spinach with indian cheese) naan, basmati rice, raita (yogurt-cucumber dip), and the standard kheer dessert (rice pudding). The dishes change up a little bit, but you'll always have plenty to eat. I always leave this place full to bursting.
At dinner, you can cobble together your own "buffet" of sorts by ordering the thali dinner. I like having the samosa and pappadams (fried crisps) with their deliciously tart and sweet chutneys at dinner. Their mango lassis aren't always cold, but their tea is always hot and steamy.