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The Global Decimal Calendar was designed by Robert Erasmus in 2013. The calendar has 10 months with 36 days each, grouped into 6 weeks of 6 days. The remaining days are put between months as holidays, called festivals:

  • First Festival before the first month, Earth Day
  • Second Festival between second and third month
  • Third Festival between fourth and fifth month
  • Leap day between fifth and sixth month, using the Gregorian leap rule
  • Fourth Festival between sixth and seventh month
  • Fifth Festival between eighth and ninth month

In comparison, the 6*6*10 regular calendar has 6 months and 10-day weeks. The Heximal Calendar mainly differs by collecting the extra days at the end of the year, just like the Deciyear Calendar which as 4 weeks of 9 days each per month. The Annus Novus Decimal Calendar alternates 36 and 37-day months and the Almost Decimal Calendar spreads 5 or 6 common weeks across its 10 long months.

Subdivisions[]

The months – or deciyears – are named by Latin ordinals:

  1. Primadis
  2. Secundis
  3. Tertidis
  4. Quadridis
  5. Quintidis
  6. Sesidis
  7. Septidis
  8. Octodis
  9. Nonadis
  10. Decidis

The days of the week are simply English numerals succeeded by day:

  1. Oneday
  2. Twoday
  3. Threeday
  4. Fourday
  5. Fiveday
  6. Sixday
Month layout
Week One Two Three Four Five Six
1 01 02 03 04 05 06
2 07 08 09 10 11 12
3 13 14 15 16 17 18
4 19 20 21 22 23 24
5 25 26 27 28 29 30
6 31 32 33 34 35 36

Time[]

The day is subdivides into 100 centidays called crons. Ten of these can be grouped to decacrons (or decidays) or one can be subdivided into 10 decicrons (millidays) or 1000 millicrons.

External links[]

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