The extra-calendar days are all holidays and follow weekends. The extra-calendar days are not days of the week (i.e. not Monday, Tuesday,...). Every month is the same.
This was proposed by a swiss engineer. I think I saw it in THIS WEEK Magazine in the 1960's. (Reference needed!) Each month starts on a Monday and ends with the 28th on a Sunday. Also, the 28th of April is always Easter Sunday.
Every month has 28 days plus a variable number of extra calendar "nodays". The extra calendar days are not days of the week, they are just numbers, or ordinally "the 3rd day of Summer Festival". (Seems like they should also be referred to as the 29th, etc, for business purposes.)
The Summer festival would have an extra day added to it in leap years.
There would be no irregularities in the first through last working days of the month.
However, the Nodays would still be business days that companies would have to account for.
Perhaps business would be suspended as much as possible during those days?
Barlow (or who ever he was) calculated immense savings by doing this calendar reform.
Note emphasis on Christian Holidays. Also, the Northern Hemishere is favored - extra days are added in the Northern summer.
|Month||Extra Calendar Days||Celebration|
|February||29||National Hero's Day|
|May||29..30..31..32..||Summer Festival (33 days in leap years)|
|June||29..30..31..32||Festival of Peace|
|July||29..30..31||Festival of Independence|
|August||29..30||Festival of Friendship|
Each quarter begins on Sunday, ends on Saturday. The quarters are equal: each has exactly 91 days, 13 weeks or 3 months. The three months have 31, 30, 30 days respectively. Each quarter begins with the 31-day months of January, April, July, or October.
The World Calendar also has the following two additional days to maintain the same new year days as the Gregorian calendar.
International Fixed Calendar
The calendar year has 13 months each with 28 days plus an extra day at the end of the year not belonging to any month. Each year coincides with the corresponding Gregorian year.
The months are named the same as for the Gregorian calendar except that a month called Sol is inserted between June and July.
In leap years, a leap day, also belonging to no month is inserted after June and before the new month.
On Wikipedia, where I got the infor on the International Fixed, and World calendars.
Created By: john@timehaven•us