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冷雨夜 Beyond MP3

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Title:Beyond 02: 冷雨夜

Duration: 6:06

Quality:320 Kbps

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Chinese calendar

The traditional Chinese calendar (official Chinese name: Rural Calendar (農曆; 农历; Nónglì; "farming calendar"), alternately Former Calendar (舊曆; 旧历; Jiùlì), Traditional Calendar (老曆; 老历; Lǎolì), or Lunar Calendar (陰曆; 阴历; Yīnlì; "yin calendar")) is a lunisolar calendar which reckons years, months and days according to astronomical phenomena. It was first developed during the Qin Dynasty, and is currently defined by GB/T 33661-2017 Calculation and promulgation of the Chinese calendar, which the Standardization Administration of China issued on May 12, 2017. China now officially uses the Gregorian calendar, but the traditional Chinese calendar still governs traditional activities in China and in overseas Chinese communities, such as the Chinese New Year. It lists the dates of traditional Chinese holidays, and guides people in selecting the most auspicious days for weddings, funerals, moving, or beginning a business. As with Chinese characters, different variants of this calendar are used in different parts of the Chinese cultural sphere. Korea, Vietnam, and the Ryukyu Islands adopted the calendar completely, where it evolved into Korean, Vietnamese, and Ryukyuan calendars, respectively. The main difference from the traditional Chinese calendar is the use of different meridians, which leads to some astronomical events—and the calendar events based on those—falling on different dates. The traditional Japanese calendar also derived from the Chinese calendar based on a Japanese meridian, however its official use in Japan was abolished in the early 20th century. Calendars in Mongolia and Tibet have absorbed elements from the traditional Chinese calendar, but they are not direct descendants of it. In this calendar, days begin and end at midnight. Months begin on the day with the new moon. Years begin on the second or third new moon after the winter solstice. The solar terms govern the start and end of each month. Written versions in ancient China would include information like the stem – branch of the year and names of each month, including leap months when needed. For each month, there would be characters for if the month was long (大, containing 30 days) or short (小, containing 29 days); the stem-branches for the first, eleventh, and 21st days; and the date, stem-branch, and time of the solar terms.

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