The eleven days referred to here are the ‘lost’ 11 days of September 1752, skipped when Britain changed over from the Julian calendar to the Gregorian calendar, bringing Britain into line with most of Europe.
TIL the modern (Georgian) calendar skipped 10 days between Thursday October 4th to Friday October 15th, 1582 to help quickly adjust the drift of the equinoxes from the Julian calendar. jstor.org/stable/25025653
Fun Fact: The iOS Calendar, currently dates back to January 1st, 4713 B.C.E, when the Julian Period (not to be confused with the calendar), first started.
[Request] Add Julian Calendar to lockscreen.
I use the Julian Calendar for work, having it on the LS would make life easier for anyone who also uses it
The first page of the papal bull Inter Gravissimas. The document, written in Latin, reformed the Julian calendar. The reform came to be regarded as a new calendar in its own right and came to be called the Gregorian calendar, which is used in most countries today.
TIL There's only 97 leap years every 400 years, even though there's a leap year every 4 years. This is due to a change that took place in 1582 with the introduction of the Gregorian Calendar and the erasure of the Julian Calendar. theconversation.com/how-a…
England Julian calendar, questions regarding the change of the start of the year
I don't know where else to make this question.
England has changed which day marks the start of the year. Since England moved over to the Gregorian calendar, it has always been 1 January marking the start. However, between 1155 and 1751, England had 25 March as the start of the year. This mean that 24 March 1748 was followed by 25 March 1749. As 1752 began with 1 January instead, that meant that year 1751 only lasted from 25 March to 31 December.
But England has changed the start of the year multiple times. But there's not much details regarding of how these date changes occured. England used 1 January as the start for 1087 to 1155. How did they move from 1 January to 25 March? The issue is if they simply prolonged the new years day to 25 March, which results in 1 January – 24 March occuring twice for the same year. Alternatively having the year only last from 1 January – 24 March would offset the year for England compared to the rest of the world.
Is there any information of what m
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TIL In 1750 the Julian Calendar was replaced by the Gregorian Calendar, changing the formula for calculating leap years. The beginning of the legal new year was moved from March 25 to January 1. Finally, 11 days were dropped from the month of September 1752. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cal…
According to the old Julian calendar
According to the Julian calendar it’s actually 2012
What calendar system did eastern asian cultures use? Just wondering since i found out that France tried using their own revolution calendar, and Russia using the Julian one.
Along with Latin, they teach the Julian Calendar
Maya inspired prophecy of world ending in December 2012 based on confusing Julian and Gregorian calendars, tweets scientist, ancient calendar actually ends on June 21, 2020 mirror.co.uk/science/cons…
TIL Greece, Bulgaria, Romania and Cyprus have adopted the Revised Julian calendar, which currently aligns its dates with the Gregorian calendar but will start differing from February 2800 en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rev…
TIL that in 1752, 11 days of the month of September in North America were skipped in order to transition to the Gregorian calendar from the Julian calendar because the Julian calendar didn't calculate leap years well. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/175…
April Fool’s Day may have Papal origins. In 1582, when France switched from the Julian Calendar to the new Gregorian Calendar (created by the Pope Gregory XIII), some people failed to follow up and continued celebrating the old calendar during the last week of March to April 1st. They were mocked. history.com/topics/holida…
Stuck on that Julian calendar vibe
TIL In 1752, the United States did not have a September 3rd-13th as they transitioned from the Julian Calendar to the Gregorian Calendar en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lis…
How Apple dealt with Julian vs Gregorian calendars
I put up a write up MacRumors with the details.
Burning of the yule log in Belgrade today. Happy Christmas Eve to all who follow the ol' Julian calendar!
4th of July 1918 (Julian calendar): Bolsheviks killed Tsar Nicolas II (the last tsar of the Russian Empire)
The secret message said there was something happening on May 19th, but what if it was in old Julian russian calendar
Since the people are Russian Nationalists I think (I get really confused with the lore) and they are friends with AQ I think, maybe they also use the Traditional Calendar of Russia used until the first half of the 1900's. That would mean it would be June 1st on the Gregorian calendar. Not sure if anyone else noticed this if so, can you link it. Thanks
TIL In 45 BC the New Year was moved from March 1 to January 1. But it was abolished making December 25 as the beginning of the New Year. Then it was changed to March 25. Between 1582 and 1752 there where two calendars. Gregorian then replaced the Julian Calendar and Jan 1 became the legal New Year. libguides.ctstatelibrary.…
Making a meme for each month of 1917(Julian calendar) in Russia to help with my quarantine study. Here’s February
Are there any countries/cultures that don't use the Gregorian or Julian calendars?
From what I know, both Gregorian and Julian calendars' set point of "year zero" are based on Christ's presence (BC/AD or BCE/CE). Even though the BCE/CE system is supposed to be secular, it has numerical values identical to the BC/AD system. So do some people have a different "year zero," or use a different calendar altogether?
Converting Julian Time into Calendar Time
I'm currently working on a project for work and my data logger exported time in Julian Day Format. Given the format it exported as, I am struggling to find resources that would help me convert to Calendar Time. Basically, the format I am looking for is MM:DD:HH:SS:YYYY or maybe even just MM:DD:HH:YYYY.
I have attached a screenshot of the exported format.
Thank you so much in advance.
Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year for all of you who celebrate it according to old Julian calendar.
Merry Christmas dear users and a Happy New Year! 🎉
The Julian calendar is based on day of the year
TIL Prince Philip was born in a time and place where the Julian calendar was still in use, rather than the Gregorian calendar, giving him two "different" birthdays en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pri…
It's true according to old Julian calendar.
Our calendar system deserves to be called the Julian Calendar, not the Gregorian calendar.
Julius Caesar MADE this calendar, like ground up. Beforehand, the calendar had to be manually fixed (literally adding and subtracting days every year). It was 10 days shorter, and after he was doing caesar shit and didnt fix the calendar for a while, it got to be MONTHS behind. Over less than a decade. The number of days in the months are still the same. The months themselves are the same. The leap years are effectively the same.
The ONLY thing pope gregory did was say "3 times every 400 years its not gonna be a leap year".
Pope Gregory made one tiny fuckin adjustment, but now all of a sudden it's HIS calendar? Give Jules the respect he deserves.
That's like calling all of star wars "A Rian Johnson saga" its fucking absurd
Were there any adverse effects of the drifting Julian calendar?
I read that the Julian calendar adds eleven minutes every year because it includes too many leap days. In the seventeenth century, for instance, Europeans who had not yet adopted the Gregorian calendar would have been (I think) twelve days ahead of the "proper" calendar date. Did this drift have any effect on everyday life? Eg farmers who had to plant crops at a certain time planting them later and later in the season based on the drifting calendar date, and perhaps ending up with poorer yields? Did people simply account for this by some intuitive knowledge of the seasons, or maybe the discrepancy was not large enough to make a noticeable difference?
How did people count years prior to the advent of the Julian calendar?
We have established that Alexander died in 323BC, but what year was that to contemporary Greeks? What about 44BC, or 33AD? Did they even bother counting years?
TIL The Romans had a 13th "leap month" known as Mercedonius which functioned similarly to the modern leap day. It was eliminated when Julius Caesar replaced the Roman Calendar with the Julian calendar. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mer…
TIL to determine freshness of eggs, a Julian date or pack-date calendar is printed on the carton. This three-digit code indicates the date of packaging, starting with January 1 as 001 and ending with December 31 as 365. food.unl.edu/cracking-dat…
TIL The Russians showed up 12 days late to the 1908 Olympics in London because they were using the Julian calendar instead of the Gregorian calendar. si.com/extra-mustard/2013…
TIL in 1908 the Russian Olympic team arrived at the Olympics in London 12 days late because it was still using the Julian calendar instead of the Gregorian calendar si.com/extra-mustard/2013…
Question about the Julian calendar
If it was implemented in 45BC and the Gregorian calendar in 1582AD, because the Julian one is off by 1 day every 128 years, wouldn't that make it off by a little more than 12 days by the 16th century?
Yet on Wikipedia and other sources I keep reading that by then it was off by about 10 days.
Am I missing something?
stupid julian calendar hoes 😠
"As the Seventh month dies" is in xx calendar not gregorian/Julian Calendar. It was never Neville or Harry
I want a story where they all assume that either Neville or Harry is prophesied hero only for it to be someone else.
Like when all hope is fading this person stood up, fought alongside the the two. someone who doesn't have an obligation to do so but they cannot let the kids do everything. Someone inspired by the heroes and said gave Harry and the other the much needed break and assistance. No one knew that that person was destined to do so until the final battle and dealt the kill shot.
Imagine someone inspired by harry. Since prophesies are not meant to be straightforward and usually only makes sense once it has concluded. That it is acknowledged that Harry did stuff not because of the prophesy but by choice. That just because everyone assumes it your duty that doesn't mean it is really upon their shoulders.
The seventh month in Celtic/Irish calendar is Beltain. The child born as Beltane ends. So it's May 1st since the calendar starts with November. (Because that day is magi
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[2019-03-13] Challenge #376 [Intermediate] The Revised Julian Calendar
The Revised Julian Calendar is a calendar system very similar to the familiar Gregorian Calendar, but slightly more accurate in terms of average year length. The Revised Julian Calendar has a leap day on Feb 29th of leap years as follows:
- Years that are evenly divisible by 4 are leap years.
- Exception: Years that are evenly divisible by 100 are not leap years.
- Exception to the exception: Years for which the remainder when divided by 900 is either 200 or 600 are leap years.
For instance, 2000 is an exception to the exception: the remainder when dividing 2000 by 900 is 200. So 2000 is a leap year in the Revised Julian Calendar.
Given two positive year numbers (with the second one greater than or equal to the first), find out how many leap days (Feb 29ths) appear between Jan 1 of the first year, and Jan 1 of the second year in the Revised Julian Calendar. This is equivalent to asking ho
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TIL that George Washington was born on February 11th, but when his birthday first became a holiday it was celebrated on February 22nd. This is because when Washington was born, British colonies were still using the Julian calendar, which was 11 days behind the Gregorian. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Was…
To all those Eastern Orthodox Christians using the Julian Calendar, a Merry Christmas!
Christ is Born, Truly He is Born! Christ is Born, Behold Him!
TIL that the fifth through the 14th of October in the year 1582 never existed. They were skipped over to adjust for the 10 days difference between calendar and reality that the previously-used Julian calendar had caused, and to transition to the modern Gregorian calendar. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gre…
A swift kick in the Julian calendar
Da Julian Calendar is off
TIL the October Revolution was actually in November as the Russians were still using the Julian Calendar. Following the revolution the Communists moved to the Gregorian calendar like Europe. newsweek.com/why-russias-…
TIL the year 46 BCE is the longest year with 440 days due to the Romans converting from the old Roman calendar (which was 3 months out of date) to the currently used Julian calendar. youtu.be/fD-R35DSSZY
If I completed this challenge with the Julian calendar instead of the Gregorian calendar (the one we use today), would it still count?
TIL that in the 1908 London Olympics, the Russian team arrived 12 days late and missed their most favoured event because they were still following the Julian calendar rather than the Gregorian calendar. sports-reference.com/olym…
How do you know if the seven-day cycle hasn't been interrupted? How do you know if we should be worshipping on the seventh day of the luni-solar or Julian or Gregorian calendar? Do you think it might be more accurate to calculate the Sabbath on the luni-solar calendar like "WorldsLastChance"?
I'm trying to learn some things.
It's the Feast of the Ascension in the Julian calendar today, the "slava" of Belgrade
Convert calendar date to julian date
Does anyone know how to get the julian date from the calendar date?
So 01.01.2019 for 119001
Was there a "Year 0" in the Julian or Roman calendars?
We all know that "Year 0" in the Gregorian calendar is the (supposed) birth year of Jesus. But what about the previous calendars ?
Did they even refer to years on an absolute scale?
In which case, what is the meaning of their "Year 0"?
If they didn't, how can we know which absolute year they are referring to when reading old texts?
TIL the year 46 BCE had 445 days in an attempt to "recalibrate" the Roman calendar before the Roman Empire switched to the Julian Calendar. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/46_…
October 4, 1582: The Last Day the Julian Calendar was used in Catholic Countries. To sync with the Gregorian Calendar, 10 days are skipped and the next day is October 15.
TIL that the Roman calendar originally had 10 months - the last month of the year, December, literally means 10th month. The months of January and February were added as part of the reform of the calendar into the Julian calendar, and subsequently the Gregorian calendar as we now know it. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jul…
Merry Christmas to all who follow the ol' Julian Calendar!
TIL April Fools Day is a tradition that dates all the way back to ~1582. People who were slow to swap the Julian calendar for the Gregorian were made to look like fools, with people putting fish on their backs to show they were gullible or 'easily hooked'. We've kept this up for nearly 5 centuries.. history.com/this-day-in-h…
TIL the dates from 5th october 1582 to 15th october 1582 don't exist due to the change from Julian calendar to Gregorian calendar in most of Europe findingdulcinea.com/news/…
Julian Calendar gang here
TIL that the days 03 up to 14 of october 1582 never existed because of the change of the Julian Calendar for the Gregorian Calendar, in function of the movements of the sun/earth. The population thought it was a trick of the government to make the population pay the rent. astraltraveler.com/calend…
Julian Calendar best calendar
Orthodox Christians that follow the old Julian calendar celebrate Christmas today. Merry Christmas from Serbia!
TIL that the monks on Mount Athos, Greece still follow the Julian Calendar, the Byzantine time and also fly the Byzantine flag. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mou…
In 532 B.C.E, Pythagoras starts school, is this date in Gregorian, Julian or Roman calendar, or something else entirely? It does not have to be that specifically, just any date BC / B.C.E
TIL Shakespeare and Cervantes died on the same date - 23 April 1616 - but not the same day. England at the time still used the Julian Calendar while Spain had switched to Gregorian, so Cervantes actually died 10 days before Shakespeare. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wor…
[Meta] Happy 1st day of the Julian and Gregorian calendars
Alternatively, happy March 14th in the Flavian calendar.
So...2018. The year everyone has been talking about recently. Well...ever since people got bored of recapping 2017 back in January last year.
Disclaimer: It’s currently 3:16 in the morning for me (Finished at 3:59. I should sleep, but I feel too restless), as my dad spent 2 hours and 45 minutes talking about things like: why GMT is UTC, wood, pi, dogs, speed of sound vs speed of light, a cycle of socio-economic systems leading to eachother, ect. So I will probably sound insane and spend too long trying to say simple things...like I am doing right now.
Anyway...2018 has been an interesting year. Good things happened, like Kirby Star Allies being released on my birthday, Super Smash Bros Ultimate being released on my friend’s birthday and me finding out about this subreddit.
But at the same time, a multiple week-long snowstorm started on my birthday, ruining my plans to go somewhere nice. I was in hospital multiple times betwee
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