calendric


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ca·len·dri·cal

 (kə-lĕn′drĭ-kəl) also ca·len·dric (-drĭk)
adj.
Of, relating to, or used in a calendar.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.calendric - relating to or characteristic of or used in a calendar or time measurement; "calendric systems"; "solstice is a time of calendric importance"
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References in periodicals archive ?
The recent discovery on Warring States bamboo documents where you [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] is written in date notations for the calendric term W (e.
For instance, as is now commonplace, Intia has inserted clock times (3pm) and calendric dates (1954) into her narrative.
Of course, we have to be very careful to include calendric or 'leap' days (29 February) when they occur.
Whether for its calendric significance or the luck factor, 11-12-13 is set to be one of the most romantic days of the century, going by the manifold rise in the number of weddings planned the world over.
If Riccardo and Bartolomea have competing ideas about the significance of individual days as due for devotion to God or service to ladies, Neifile's calendric innovation brings together both venerdi and domenica, thus linking, willingly or not, service to ladies and devotion to God.
Through these structures, and the knowledge to use them, the Inkas controlled calendric information and, during public activities, established subjects' annual labour obligations toward the Inka empire (Zuidema 1989; Villacorta 2003).
There are different types of temporal association rules defined in the literature such as inter-transaction rules, episode rules, trend dependencies, sequence association rules and calendric association rules.