the calendar established by Julius Caesar in 46 b.c., fixing the length of the year at 365 days and at 366 days every fourth year. There are 12 months of 30 or 31 days, except for February (which has 28 days with the exception of every fourth year, or leap year, when it has 29 days).
the calendar introduced by Julius Caesar in 46 bc, identical to the present calendar in all but two aspects: the beginning of the year was not fixed on Jan 1 and leap years occurred every fourth year and in every centenary year Compare Gregorian calendar
noun, Astronomy. 1. a serial number equal to the number of days elapsed since January 1, 4713 b.c., proposed by Joseph Scaliger in 1582 and used in astronomical calculations: January 1, 1965, at noon, Greenwich Civil Time, was Julian Day 2,438,762.0. Abbreviation: J.D.
- Julian of norwich
noun 1. ?1342–?1413, English mystic and anchoress: best known for the Revelations of Divine Love describing her visions
[joo-lee] /ˈdʒu li/ noun 1. a female given name, form of . fem. proper name, Englishing of Julia.
[joo-lee-en; French zhy-lyen] /ˌdʒu liˈɛn; French ʒüˈlyɛn/ adjective 1. (of food, especially vegetables) cut into thin strips or small, matchlike pieces. noun 2. a clear soup garnished, before serving, with julienne vegetables. verb (used with object), julienned, julienning. 3. to cut (something, especially a vegetable) into thin strips or small, matchlike pieces: I spent a […]