Islamic calendar January | February | March | April | May | June | July | August | September | October | November | December. Download Printable Islamic Calenadr , Hijri Calendar Islamic festivals have been marked in this islamic calendar. Download Printable Islamic Calendar , Hijri Calendar , Islamic Calendar , Hijri Calendar Size: 6 MB. Islamic-Calendar-for

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Apr 11, January Rabi'al-Awwal - Rabi'al-Akhir Sun. Mon. Tue. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. Islamic (Hijri) Calendar Year M. Based on Ummul Qura System, Saudi Arabia. Covers hijri years: - AH. Download: PDF Islamic Calendar Islamic calendar (Hijri) for year CE, based on the global crescent moon sighting probability. Download: PDF Global Islamic Calendar CE.

Learn how and when to remove this template message Due to the fact that the Islamic calendar relies on certain variable methods of observation which are used to determine its month-start-dates, the start-dates of its months sometimes vary slightly from the month-start-dates of the astronomical lunar calendar , which are based directly on astronomical calculations. Still, the Islamic calendar seldom varies by more than three days from the astronomical-lunar-calendar system, and roughly approximates it. Both the Islamic calendar and the astronomical-lunar-calendar take no account of the solar year in their calculations, and thus both of these strictly lunar based calendar systems have no ability to reckon the timing of the four seasons of the year. In the astronomical-lunar-calendar system, a year of 12 lunar months is In this calendar system, lunar months begin precisely at the time of the monthly "conjunction", when the Moon is located most directly between the Earth and the Sun. The month is defined as the average duration of a revolution of the Moon around the Earth By convention, months of 30 days and 29 days succeed each other, adding up over two successive months to 59 full days.

In the astronomical-lunar-calendar system, a year of 12 lunar months is In this calendar system, lunar months begin precisely at the time of the monthly "conjunction", when the Moon is located most directly between the Earth and the Sun.

The month is defined as the average duration of a revolution of the Moon around the Earth By convention, months of 30 days and 29 days succeed each other, adding up over two successive months to 59 full days. This leaves only a small monthly variation of 44 minutes to account for, which adds up to a total of 24 hours i.

To settle accounts, it is sufficient to add one day every three years to the lunar calendar, in the same way that one adds one day to the Gregorian calendar every four years. The Islamic calendar, however, is based on a different set of conventions being used for the determination of the month-start-dates.

Traditionally, the first day of each month is the day beginning at sunset of the first sighting of the hilal crescent moon shortly after sunset. If the hilal is not observed immediately after the 29th day of a month either because clouds block its view or because the western sky is still too bright when the moon sets , then the day that begins at that sunset is the 30th.

Such a sighting has to be made by one or more trustworthy men testifying before a committee of Muslim leaders. Determining the most likely day that the hilal could be observed was a motivation for Muslim interest in astronomy, which put Islam in the forefront of that science for many centuries.

Still, due to the fact that both lunar reckoning systems are ultimately based on the lunar cycle itself, both systems still do roughly correspond to one another, never being more than three days out of synchronisation with one another. Clerics observe the moon. This traditional practice for the determination of the start-date of the month is still followed in the overwhelming majority of Muslim countries.

Each Islamic state proceeds with its own monthly observation of the new moon or, failing that, awaits the completion of 30 days before declaring the beginning of a new month on its territory. But, the lunar crescent becomes visible only some 17 hours after the conjunction, and only subject to the existence of a number of favourable conditions relative to weather, time, geographic location, as well as various astronomical parameters.

Due to the interplay of all these factors, the beginning of each month differs from one Muslim country to another, during the 48 hour period following the conjunction.

The information provided by the calendar in any country does not extend beyond the current month. A number of Muslim countries try to overcome some of these difficulties by applying different astronomy-related rules to determine the beginning of months. Thus, Malaysia , Indonesia , and a few others begin each month at sunset on the first day that the moon sets after the sun moonset after sunset.

In Egypt, the month begins at sunset on the first day that the moon sets at least five minutes after the sun.

Djumada l-Ula 17 Tu: Djumada l-Ula 18 We: Djumada l-Ula 19 Th: Djumada l-Ula 20 Fr: Djumada l-Akhira 23 Mo: Djumada l-Akhira 24 Tu: Djumada l-Akhira 25 We: Djumada l-Akhira 26 Th: Djumada l-Akhira 27 Fr: Djumada l-Akhira 28 Sa: Djumada l-Akhira 29 Su: Djumada l-Akhira 30 Mo: Djumada l-Akhira 31 Tu: Djumada l-Akhira April 1 We: Djumada l-Akhira 2 Th: Djumada l-Akhira 3 Fr: Djumada l-Akhira 4 Sa: Djumada l-Akhira 5 Su: Djumada l-Akhira 6 Mo: Djumada l-Akhira 7 Tu: Djumada l-Akhira 8 We: Djumada l-Akhira 9 Th: Djumada l-Akhira 10 Fr: Djumada l-Akhira 11 Sa: Djumada l-Akhira 12 Su: Djumada l-Akhira 13 Mo: Djumada l-Akhira 14 Tu: Djumada l-Akhira 15 We: Djumada l-Akhira 16 Th: Djumada l-Akhira 17 Fr: Djumada l-Akhira 18 Sa: Djumada l-Akhira 19 Su: Djumada l-Akhira 20 Mo: Radjab 21 Tu: Radjab 22 We: Radjab 23 Th: Radjab 24 Fr: Radjab 25 Sa: Radjab 26 Su: Radjab 27 Mo: Radjab 28 Tu: Radjab 29 We: Radjab 30 Th: Radjab May 1 Fr: Radjab 2 Sa: Radjab 3 Su: Radjab 4 Mo: Radjab 5 Tu: Radjab 6 We: Radjab 7 Th: Radjab 8 Fr: Radjab 9 Sa: Radjab 10 Su: Radjab 11 Mo: Radjab 12 Tu: Radjab 13 We: Radjab 14 Th: Radjab 15 Fr: Radjab 16 Sa: Radjab 17 Su: Radjab 18 Mo: Radjab 19 Tu: Radjab 20 We: Shaban 21 Th: Shaban 22 Fr: Shaban 23 Sa: Shaban 24 Su: Shaban 25 Mo: Shaban 26 Tu: Shaban 27 We: Shaban 28 Th: Shaban 29 Fr: Shaban 30 Sa: Shaban 31 Su: Shaban June 1 Mo: Shaban 2 Tu: Shaban 3 We: Shaban 4 Th: Shaban 5 Fr: Shaban 6 Sa: Shaban 7 Su: Shaban 8 Mo: Shaban 9 Tu: Shaban 10 We: Shaban 11 Th: Shaban 12 Fr: Shaban 13 Sa: Shaban 14 Su: Shaban 15 Mo: Shaban 16 Tu: Shaban 17 We: Shaban 18 Th: Ramadan 19 Fr: Ramadan 20 Sa: Ramadan 21 Su: Ramadan 22 Mo: Ramadan 23 Tu: Ramadan 24 We: Ramadan 25 Th: Ramadan 26 Fr: Ramadan 27 Sa: Ramadan 28 Su: Ramadan 29 Mo: Ramadan 30 Tu: Ramadan July 1 We: Ramadan 2 Th: Ramadan 3 Fr: Ramadan 4 Sa: Ramadan 5 Su: Ramadan 6 Mo: Ramadan 7 Tu: Ramadan 8 We: Ramadan 9 Th: Ramadan 10 Fr: Ramadan 11 Sa: Ramadan 12 Su: Ramadan 13 Mo: Ramadan 14 Tu: Ramadan 15 We: Ramadan 16 Th: Ramadan 17 Fr: Ramadan 18 Sa: Shawwal 19 Su: Shawwal 20 Mo: Shawwal 21 Tu: Shawwal 22 We: Shawwal 23 Th: Shawwal 24 Fr: Shawwal 25 Sa: Shawwal 26 Su: Shawwal 27 Mo: Shawwal 28 Tu: Shawwal 29 We: Shawwal 30 Th: Shawwal 31 Fr: Shawwal August 1 Sa: Shawwal 2 Su: Shawwal 3 Mo: Shawwal 4 Tu: Shawwal 5 We: Shawwal 6 Th: Shawwal 7 Fr: Shawwal 8 Sa: Shawwal 9 Su: Shawwal 10 Mo: Shawwal 11 Tu: Shawwal 12 We: Shawwal 13 Th: Shawwal 14 Fr: Shawwal 15 Sa: Shawwal 16 Su: Dhu l-Kada 17 Mo: Dhu l-Kada 18 Tu: Dhu l-Kada 19 We: Dhu l-Kada 20 Th: Dhu l-Kada 21 Fr: Dhu l-Kada 22 Sa: Dhu l-Kada 23 Su: Dhu l-Kada 24 Mo: Dhu l-Kada 25 Tu: Dhu l-Kada 26 We: Dhu l-Kada 27 Th: Dhu l-Kada 28 Fr: Dhu l-Kada 29 Sa: Dhu l-Kada 30 Su: Dhu l-Kada 31 Mo: Dhu l-Kada September 1 Tu: Dhu l-Kada 2 We: Dhu l-Kada 3 Th: Dhu l-Kada 4 Fr: Dhu l-Kada 5 Sa: Dhu l-Kada 6 Su: Dhu l-Kada 7 Mo: Dhu l-Kada 8 Tu: Dhu l-Kada 9 We: Dhu l-Kada 10 Th: Dhu l-Kada 11 Fr: Dhu l-Kada 12 Sa: Dhu l-Kada 13 Su: Dhu l-Kada 14 Mo: Dhu l-Kada 15 Tu: Dhu l-Hidjdja 16 We:

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