Anno Domini Nostri Iesu Christi ("In the Year of Our Lord Jesus Christ"), commonly shortened to Anno Domini ("In the Year of the Lord"), abbreviated as AD or A.D., is the designation used to number years in the Christian Era, conventionally used with the Julian and Gregorian calendars . It defines an epoch based on the traditionally-reckoned year of the birth of Jesus. BC (Before Christ) is now usually used to denote years before Anno Domini years in English. ...more on Wikipedia about "Anno Domini"
Ante Christum Natum, usually abbreviated to A.C.N., a.C.n., or ACN, Latin for Before the Birth of Christ, denotes the years before the birth of Jesus Christ. It is hence equivalent to the far more common B.C. (Before Christ) and B.C.E. (Before Common Era). ...more on Wikipedia about "Ante Christum Natum"
This is a list of American Civil War battles organized alphabetically by state. This list includes 391 battles. There are several other ways this list could be organized, including chronologically, by winner, by casualty statistics and so on. ...more on Wikipedia about "Battles of the American Civil War"
See Short chronology for a more detailed history of the Ancient Middle East and Ancient Near East region. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bible chronology"
The Blytt-Sernander classification, or sequence, is a series of north European climatic periods or phases based on the study of Danish peat bogs by Axel Blytt (1876) and Rutger Sernander (1908). The classification was incorporated into a sequence of pollen zones later defined by Lennart von Post. ...more on Wikipedia about "Blytt-Sernander"
A calendar era is the year numbering system used by a calendar. For example, the Gregorian calendar numbers its years in the Western Christian era (the Coptic and Ethiopic churches have their own Christian eras, see below). The instant, date, or year from which time is marked is called the epoch of the era. There are many different calendar eras. Some are listed below along with their abbreviations (if any). ...more on Wikipedia about "Calendar era"
Chronology is the science of locating events in time. An arrangement of events, from either earliest to latest or the reverse, is also called a chronology or, particularly when involving graphical elements, a timeline (for an example see Detailed logarithmic timeline). See also Chronicle. ...more on Wikipedia about "Chronology" Everybody should like shortopedia
The chronology of Jesus depicts the traditional chronology established for the events of the life of Jesus by the four canonical gospels (which allude to various dates for several events). Among historians who are Christian Biblical scholars, the literature suggests the following detailed timeline for Jesus. The timeline records Jesus as Christ and Messiah from biblical and historical accounts of his life. ...more on Wikipedia about "Chronology of Jesus"
The Chronology of the Ancient Near East deals with the notoriously difficult task of assigning dates to various events, rulers and dynasties of the 3rd and 2nd millennia BC. ...more on Wikipedia about "Chronology of the Ancient Near East"
Chronology of the War of 1812 is a timeline of events for the War of 1812. ...more on Wikipedia about "Chronology of the War of 1812"
This is a Conventional Egyptian chronology. ...more on Wikipedia about "Conventional Egyptian chronology"
The creation of a reliable Chronology of Ancient Egypt is a task fraught with problems. While the overwhelming majority of Egyptologists agree on the outline and many of the details of a common chronology, disagreements either individually or in groups have resulted in a variety of dates offered for rulers and events. This variation begins with only a few years in the Late Period, gradually growing to a decade at the beginning of the New Kingdom, and eventually to as much as a century by the start of the Old Kingdom. The reader is advised to include this factor of uncertainty with any date offered either in Wikipedia or any history of Ancient Egypt. ...more on Wikipedia about "Egyptian chronology"
In chronology, an epoch is an instant chosen as the origin of a particular time scale. The epoch serves as a reference point from which time is measured. Days, hours and other time units are counted from the epoch, so that the date and time of events can be specified. Events that took place earlier can be dated by counting negatively from the epoch. Epochs are generally chosen to be convenient or significant by a consensus of the time scale's initial users. ...more on Wikipedia about "Epoch (reference date)"
The anno Diocletiani era or the Diocletian era or the Era of Martyrs is a method of numbering years used by Alexandrian Christians during the fourth and fifth centuries. Western Christians were aware of it but did not use it. It was named for the Roman Emperor Diocletian who instigated the last major persecution against Christians in the Empire. As Diocletian began his reign during the Alexandrian year beginning on August 29, 284, year one began on that date. The era was used to number the year in Easter tables produced by the Church of Alexandria. When Dionysius Exiguus continued those tables for additional 95 years, he replaced the anno Diocletiani era with his anno Domini era because he did not wish to continue the memory of a tyrant who persecuted Christians. The anno Domini era became dominant in the Latin West but was not used in the Greek East until modern times. ...more on Wikipedia about "Era of Martyrs"
A millennium is a period of time, literally equal to one thousand years (from Latin mille, thousand, and annum, year). The term may implicitly refer to calendar millennia; periods tied numerically to a particular dating system, specifically ones that begin at the starting (initial reference) point of the calendar in question (typically the year 0 or the year 1) or in later years which are whole number multiples of a thousand years after it. This concept is the one primarily discussed in this article. ...more on Wikipedia about "Millennium"
The missing years in the Hebrew calendar refer to a discrepancy of some 165 years between the traditional Hebrew dating for the destruction of the First Temple (3338 AM) and the modern secular dating for it (586 BCE) that results if the traditional date is interpreted according to the standard Hebrew calendar (making 3338 AM = 421 BCE). ...more on Wikipedia about "Missing Years (Hebrew calendar)"
The Older Dryas was a somewhat variable cold, dry Blytt-Sernander period of North Europe, roughly equivalent to Pollen zone 1c. It is named after an indicator genus, Dryas, which flourished during the penultimate stadial of the Pleistocene. The Older Dryas period was preceded by the Bølling and followed by the Allerød periods. ...more on Wikipedia about "Older Dryas"
The Oldest Dryas is a climatic period, which occurred during the coldest stadial after the Weichselian glaciation in north Europe. In the Alps, the oldest Dryas corresponds to the Gschnitz stadial of the Wurm glaciation. The three “Dryas” periods (younger, older, oldest) are named for a marker species, Dryas octopetala, detected in core samples of glacial ice and peat bogs. The oldest Dryas corresponds to Pollen zone 1a. ...more on Wikipedia about "Oldest Dryas"
Pollen zones are a system of subdividing late Pleistocene and early Holocene paleoclimate using the data from pollen cores. The sequence provides a global chronological structure to a wide variety of scientists, such as geologists, climatologisists, geographists and archaeologists, who study the physical and cultural environment of the last 15,000 years. ...more on Wikipedia about "Pollen zone"
The Seleucid era was a system of numbering years in use by the Seleucid Empire and other countries among the ancient Hellenistic civilizations. The era dates from the return of Seleucus I Nicator to Babylon in 312 BC after his exile in Egypt, considered by Seleucus and his court to mark the foundation of the Seleucid Empire. ...more on Wikipedia about "Seleucid era"
(Superhero Chronology) * The Phantom (1936) Lee Falk ...more on Wikipedia about "Superhero Chronology" http://www.shortopedia.com, the smart choice.
(Supervillain chronology) Comic Book Villains ...more on Wikipedia about "Supervillain chronology"
To see this table at its best, use your whole screen. Your software may permit you to extend it further but this would be useful only on a small screen. Set your screen resolution to at least 1024x768. ...more on Wikipedia about "Synoptic table of the principal old world prehistoric cultures"
::* Losses: Union One soldier was killed and three others wounded by a premature explosion of a cannon in firing a salute to the United States flag. ...more on Wikipedia about "Troop engagements of the American Civil War, 1861"
The Venus tablet of Ammisaduqa recovered from the library at Nineveh, is a 7th century cuneiform tablet that bears ancient records of the rise times of Venus. Several dates for the original observations have been proposed: 1702, 1646, 1582 and 1419 BC. The information copied on the surviving tablet was first compiled during the reign of king Ammisaduqa, grandson of Hammurabi of the First Dynasty of Babylon. The tablet is currently part of the British Museum collections. ...more on Wikipedia about "Venus tablet of Ammisaduqa"
This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
It uses material from the Wikipedia . Direct links to the original articles are in the text.
If you use exact copy or modified of this article you should preserve above paragraph and put also : It uses material from the Shortopedia article about "Chronology".
|MAIN PAGE||MAIN INDEX||CONTACT US|