Dec 30, 2011 ·

**1400**is**a leap****year**in the Julian calendar, which was in use in Europe at that time. However, it is not**a leap****year**according to the Gregorian calendar, the one we use today, because although**1400**...The Appearance of Avatars Since the

**year****1400**(a date to which I referred earlier) there have been constant appearances of lesser avatars,**called**forth in response to minor crises, to national...How to Know if Certain

**Year**is**a Leap****Year**The 3 conditions for a given**year**be**a leap****year**are: The**year**is exactly divisible by four (with no reminder); If the**year**is divisible by 100 (years ending in two zeros), it is not**a leap**, except if It is also divisible by 400 (in this case it will be**a leap****year**). Examples: Was 2000**a leap****year**?The

**year**that is not**a leap****year****is called**an ordinary**year**. We know that an ordinary**year**has 365 days while**a leap****year**has 366 days. In an ordinary**year**, there are 28 days in the month of February while there are 29 days in February during**a leap****year**. Also, an ordinary**year**is indivisible by 4.The

**year**is also evenly divisible by 400. Then it is**a leap****year**. This means that in the Gregorian calendar, the years 2000 and 2400 are**leap**years, while 1800, 1900 , 2100 , 2200 , 2300 and 2500 are NOT**leap**years.A

**year**with 366 days**is called****a leap****year**.A**year**is**a leap****year**if it is divisible by 4 (for example, 1980). However, since the introduction of the Gregorian calendar on October 15, 1582, a**year**is not**a leap****year**if it is divisible by 100 (for example, 1900); however, it is**a leap****year**if it is divisible by 400 (for example, 2000).Dec 15, 2008 · Columbus never made land in North America, so he didn't take any ships to " New York". NY also did not exist in the

**1400**'s. Nothing was there until the Dutch founded a colony 200 years later.