[This is preliminary documentation and is subject to change.]The CalendarSystem type exposes the following members.
Returns a Coptic calendar system, which defines every fourth year as leap, much like the Julian calendar. The year is broken down into 12 months, each 30 days in length. An extra period at the end of the year is either 5 or 6 days in length. In this implementation, it is considered a 13th month.
Gets a read-only list of eras used in this calendar system.
Returns a Gregorian calendar system with at least 4 days in the first week of a week-year.
Returns a Hebrew calendar system using the civil month numbering, equivalent to the one used by the BCL HebrewCalendar.
Returns a Hebrew calendar system using the scriptural month numbering.
Returns the unique identifier for this calendar system. This is provides full round-trip capability using ForId(String) to retrieve the calendar system from the identifier.
Returns the IDs of all calendar systems available within Noda Time. The order of the keys is not guaranteed.
Returns an Islamic calendar system equivalent to the one used by the BCL HijriCalendar.
Returns a calendar system that follows the rules of the ISO-8601 standard, which is compatible with Gregorian for all modern dates.
Returns a pure proleptic Julian calendar system, which defines every fourth year as a leap year. This implementation follows the leap year rule strictly, even for dates before 8 CE, where leap years were actually irregular.
Gets the maximum valid year (inclusive) within this calendar.
Gets the minimum valid year (inclusive) within this calendar.
Returns the name of this calendar system. Each kind of calendar system has a unique name, but this does not usually provide enough information for round-tripping. (For example, the name of an Islamic calendar system does not indicate which kind of leap cycle it uses, and other calendars specify the minimum number of days in the first week of a year.)
Returns a Persian (also known as Solar Hijri) calendar system implementing the behaviour proposed by Ahmad Birashk with nested cycles of years determining which years are leap years.
Returns an Um Al Qura calendar system - an Islamic calendar system primarily used by Saudi Arabia.