common year


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common year

[¦käm·ən ¦yir]
(astronomy)
A calendar year of 365 days.
References in periodicals archive ?
n] = [[13 [mod (9 + 9, 12)] + 12]/5] then the total number of days up to and including the dth day of the nth month of a common year is given by: [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] NB: For leap years, this formula will need to be adjusted up by 1 for n > 2.
The most common year of earliest maturity for both wild and cultivated conditions was the second year of life, followed by the first year and then the third year.
Tactically, Parker of Wagstaff said that she and her team work hard on customizing a pitch to a specific publication, rather than attempting to sell the same story to various outlets, an approach that was more common years ago.
Fancy tea rooms and restaurants were common years ago at large department stores and are making a comeback among many retailers.
Also, individual cultivar performance for cultivars tested in common years was compared to the performance of Gulf or Marshall.
Police from several of the agencies have said dumping the homeless in other jurisdictions was common years ago, but has since been banned.
As to their auction value, the most common years are from 1946 to present and these will be worth from pounds 5 to pounds 50 per copy depending on the year and condition.
The youth development director travels across the state using a successful, person-to-person technique more common years ago, visiting more than 25 communities promoting the new Youth Development Program.
One of the major problems is that some parents do not prepare the healthy meals that were common years ago.
Founded in 1958 by Charles Prout, pr reporter (which always runs its name in lowercase) is still written in a telegraphic style common years ago in newsletter publishing--using such spellings as biz, tho, org'n, 'em, and &--plus innumerable bulleted and numbered items.
To correct this gap, the leap year system was modified so that years ending in "00" (epoch years) are common years, rather than leap years; except for those epoch years divisible by 400.