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January 26 day 6 of year 1 - History

January 26 day 6 of year 1 - History


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January 26, 2017 Day 6 of the First Year

9:00AM THE PRESIDENT receives his daily briefing

Oval Office

Closed Press

10:20AM THE PRESIDENT departs White House for Joint Base Andrews

South Lawn

12:00PM THE PRESIDENT attends Congress of Tomorrow Republican Member Retreat

2:10PM THE PRESIDENT departs Philadelphia en route to White House

3:00PM THE PRESIDENT arrives at the White House

4:30PM THE PRESIDENT signs Executive Order

Oval office


Important Events From This day in History January 26th

2006 : Western Union announces the end of Telegram Services from January 31st 2006 the last telegram is sent the next day. The Telegram service more than any other is superceded by the use of E-Mail with the dawning of the Internet age but still exists in some form or other around the world but not as the primary force of fast communication it was at it's beginnings when the Telephone still only had limited numbers. Today when it is used it is for such things as weddings, births, funerals and graduations and even as a secure form of communication ( due to perceptions of the Internet as an insecure medium.

Anti British riots in the capital of Egypt Cairo have left 17 British residents murdered or burnt to death during the trouble. King Farouk has declared martial law and A dawn to dusk curfew has been imposed and police have been given orders to shoot on sight.

Violence erupts after police using truncheons and tear gas to disperse crowds gathered at the foot of the Wenceslas Statue, to pay tribute to Jan Palach, the student who burned himself to death in protest at the Soviet occupation of Czechoslovakia.

Following unusualy high amounts of Rainfall in Queensland Australia causing rivers to be at maximum, and when Cyclone Wanda came ashore bringing even more rain significant portions of Brisbane covered by two feet of water.

Unemployment in the UK has risen above three million for the first time since the 1930's.

Former Prime Minister of the Czech Republic, Milos Zeman won the Presidential election in the country. The vote was decided by direct popular vote for the first time in the country.

2014 : Two white "Peace" doves released by Pope Francis were attacked by a seagull and crow shortly after being set free. Thousands of people witnessed the attacks as they had been observing the Pope's Angelus prayer.


This Day in Black History: Jan. 26, 1892

Bessie Colema, born Jan. 26, 1892, was a renowned aviator who was the first African-American woman to become a pilot and to hold an international pilot's license.

When she turned 18, Coleman took her savings and enrolled in the Oklahoma Colored Agricultural and Normal University (now called Langston University). She completed one term before her money ran out, and returned home.

In 1915 she moved to Chicago and worked as a manicurist, listening to stories from pilots who had flown in World War I. Determined to become a pilot, she was encouraged by Robert S. Abbott, founder and publisher of the Chicago Defender to study aviation abroad. Coleman received financial backing from a banker and the Defender. She eventually traveled to Paris and became the first African-American woman to earn an international aviation license and also the first in the world to earn an aviation pilot’s license. She later traveled to the Netherlands and Germany to get additional training before returning to the United States, where she did stunt flying and was billed as “the world’s greatest woman flier.”

Coleman developed a reputation as a skilled and daring pilot, who would stop at nothing to complete a difficult stunt. She died in 1926 after an airplane malfunction caused her aircraft to crash at the age of 34.

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List of Important Days and Dates in a Year 2021

Important Days and Dates of January

  • January 4: World Braille Day
  • January 9: NRI Day
  • January 10: World Hindi Day
  • January 12: World Youth Day
  • January 15: Army Day
  • January 25: National Voters Day
  • January 26: India’s Republic Day, International Customs Day
  • January 27: International Day of Commemoration
  • January 30: Martyrs’ Day
  • January (last Sunday): World Leprosy Eradication Day

Important Days and Dates of February

  • February 2: World Wetlands Day
  • February 4: World Cancer Day
  • February 6: International Day of Zero Tolerance to Female Genital Mutilation
  • February (second day of the second week of February): Safer Internet Day
  • February 10: National De-worming Day
  • February 11: International Day of Women and Girls in Science
  • February 12: National Productivity Day
  • February 13: World Radio Day, World Women’s Day
  • February 14: Valentine’s Day
  • February 20: World Day of Social Justice
  • February 21: International Mother Language Day
  • February 24: Central Excise Day
  • February 28: National Science Day

Important Days and Dates of March

  • March 1: Zero Discrimination Day World Civil Defence Day
  • March 3: World Wildlife Day, World Hearing Day
  • March 4: National Security Day
  • March 8: International Women’s Day
  • March (2nd Thursday in March): World Kidney Day
  • March (2nd Wednesday in March): No Smoking Day
  • March 15: World Disabled Day World Consumer Rights Day
  • March 16: World Sleep Day
  • March 18: Ordnance Factories Day (India)
  • March 20: International Day of happiness World Sparrow Day
  • March 21: World Forestry Day World Down Syndrome Day World Poetry Day
  • March 22: World Day for Water
  • March 23: World Meteorological Day
  • March 24: World TB Day
  • March 27: World Theatre Day

Important Days and Dates of April

  • April 1:Odisha Day
  • April 2: World Autism Awareness Day
  • April 4: International Day for Mine Awareness
  • April 5: National Maritime Day
  • April 7: World Health Day
  • April 10: World Homeopathy Day
  • April 11: National Safe Motherhood Day National Pet Day
  • April 17: World Haemophilia Day
  • April 18: World Heritage Day
  • April 19: World Liver Day
  • April 21: Secretaries Day Civil Services Day
  • April 22: Earth Day
  • April 23: World Book and Copyright Day
  • April 24: National Panchayati Day
  • April 25: World Malaria Day
  • April 26: World Intellectual property Day
  • April 28: World Day for Safety and Health at Work World Veterinary Day
  • April 29: International Dance Day
  • April 30: Ayushman Bharat Diwas

Important Days and Dates of May

  • May 1: Worker’s Day (International Labour Day), Maharashtra Day
  • May 3: Press Freedom Day
  • May (1st Sunday): World Laughter Day
  • May (1st Tuesday): World Asthma Day
  • May (2nd Sunday): Mother’s Day
  • May 4: Coal Miners Day International Firefighters Day
  • May 7: World Athletics Day
  • May 8: World Red Cross Day World Thalassaemia Day
  • May 11: National Technology Day
  • May 12: International Nurses Day
  • May 12: Mother’s Day
  • May 15: International Day of the Family
  • May 17: World Telecommunication Day World Hypertension Day
  • May 18: World AIDS vaccine Day International Museum Day
  • May 21: National Anti-Terrorism Day
  • May 22: International Day for Biological Diversity
  • May 24: Commonwealth Day
  • May 31: Anti-Tobacco Day

Important Days and Dates of June

  • June 1: World Milk Day
  • June 3: World Bicycle Day
  • June 4: International Day of Innocent Children Victims of Aggression
  • June 5: World Environment Day
  • June (3rd Sunday): Father’s Day
  • June 8: World Ocean Day
  • June 12: Anti-Child Labor Day
  • June 13: International Albinism Awareness Day
  • June 14: World Blood Donor Day
  • June 20: World Refugee Day
  • June 21: International Day of Yoga
  • June 23: United Nations Public Service Day
  • June 26: International Day against Drug Abuse and Illicit Trafficking

Important Days and Dates of July

  • July 1: Doctor’s Day
  • July 6: World Zoonoses Day
  • July 11: World Population Day
  • July 17: World Day for International Justice
  • July 18: International Nelson Mandela Day
  • July 28: World Hepatitis Day

Important Days and Dates of August

  • August (1st Sunday): International Friendship Day
  • August 6: Hiroshima Day
  • August 8: World Senior Citizen’s Day
  • August 9: Quit India Day, Nagasaki Day, International Day of the World’s Indigenous peoples.
  • August 15: Indian Independence Day
  • August 12: International Youth Day
  • August 19: Photography Day, World Humanitarian Day
  • August 29: National Sports Day

Important Days and Dates of September

  • September 2: Coconut Day
  • September 5: Teacher’s Day Sanskrit Day
  • September 8: International Literacy Day
  • September 14: Hindi Diwas
  • September 15: Engineers Day International Day of Democracy
  • September 16: World Ozone Day International Day for preservation
  • September 21: Alzheimer’s Day Day for Peace & Non-Violence (UN)
  • September 22: Rose Day (Welfare of cancer patients)
  • September 23: International Day of Sign Languages
  • September 26: Day of the Deaf World Contraception Day
  • September 27: World Tourism Day World Maritime Day
  • September 29: World Heart Day
  • September 30: International Translation Day
  • September (Last Saturday): World Rivers Day

Important Days and Dates of October

  • October 1: International Day of the Elderly
  • October 2: Gandhi Jayanthi International Day of Non-Violence
  • October (First Monday): World Habitat Day
  • October 4: World Animal Welfare Day
  • October 8: Indian Air Force Day
  • October 9: World Post Office Day
  • October 10: National Post Day World Mental Health Day
  • October 11: National Girl Child Day
  • October (2nd Thursday): World Sight Day
  • October 13: UN International Day for Natural Disaster Reduction
  • October 14: World Standards Day
  • October 15: World Students Day World White Cane Day (Guiding the Blind)
  • October 16: World Food Day
  • October 24: UN Day World Development Information Day
  • October 30: World Thrift Day
  • October 31: National Unity Day

Important Days and Dates of November

  • November 5: World Tsunami Day
  • November 7: National Cancer Awareness day
  • November 9: Legal Services Day
  • November 14: Children’s Day Diabetes Day
  • November 17: National Epilepsy Day
  • November 20: Africa Industrialization Day
  • November 21: World Television Day
  • November 29: International Day of Solidarity with Palestinian People

Important Days and Dates of December

  • December 1: World AIDS Day
  • December 2: National Pollution Control
  • December 3: World Day of the Handicapped
  • December 4: Indian Navy Day
  • December 7: Indian Armed Forces Flag Day
  • December 10: Human Rights Day International Children’s Day of Broadcasting
  • December 11: International Mountain Day
  • December 14: World Energy Conservation Day
  • December 16: Vijay Diwas
  • December 18: Minorities Rights Day (India)
  • December 22: National Mathematics Day
  • December 23: Kisan Divas (Farmer’s Day) (India)
  • December 24: National Consumers Day
  • December 25: Christmas Day

Thus, these are the important days and events celebrated in a year across the globe. Students who take up any competitive exams are suggested to go through these important days and dates of the year which will help in cracking the General Knowledge section easily. Hope you have liked our blog. Stay tuned for more information.


Debunking the myth of Australia Day

To many, Australia Day is sacred, but this photo shows the hypocrisy around the date debate and why it’s not what it seems.

January 26 is a controversial date, would there be a better day to hold Australia's national holiday.

January 26 is a controversial date, would there be a better day to hold Australia's national holiday?

Australia Day wasn’t always on January 26. Picture: Nikki Davis-Jones Source:News Corp Australia

Changing Australia Day may seem like an un-Australian thing to do, but not everyone understands why we celebrate January 26.

Deputy Nationals leader Bridget McKenzie illustrated this point when she argued for Australia Day to stay on January 26.

“That is when the course of our nation changed forever. When Captain Cook stepped ashore,” Senator McKenzie told Sky News in 2018.

𠇊nd from then on, we’ve built an incredibly successful society, best multicultural society in the world.”

Actually, Australia Day marks the arrival of the First Fleet in January 1788, which was commanded by Captain Arthur Phillip. Captain Cook had been dead for nine years at that point.

There have been calls to change the date, which many indigenous Australians refer to as Invasion Day.

While there’s been a lot of anger about the idea of changing Australia Day, the date hasn’t always been so set in stone.

These days, most people are aware that January 26 commemorates the arrival of the First Fleet. Specifically it was the day commander Captain Arthur Phillip, rowed ashore at Sydney Cove, raised the Union Jack and proclaimed British sovereignty over part of the continent in 1788.

But the naming of Australia Day took almost 150 years and it was not always held on January 26.

There were many different dates for Australia Day. Source:Supplied

University of Melbourne Professor Kate Darian-Smith tracked the evolution of the day in a piece for The Conversation.

She said January 26 was initially referred to as 𠇏irst Landing Day” or 𠇏oundation Day” and early settlers held anniversary dinners to commemorate the occasion.

The Party Games newsletter Get your political briefing from news.com.au's political editor Samantha Maiden.

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One of the biggest early celebrations was in 1818 when Governor Lachlan Macquarie hosted a 30-gun salute to celebrate its 30th anniversary. Later annual regattas on Sydney Harbour become a popular attraction.

But the holiday was still quite a NSW-centric occasion and other states introduced their own holidays.

Tasmania held a Regatta Day in early December that jointly acknowledged the landing of Abel Tasman in 1642 and its separation from New South Wales in 1825.

In Western Australia, Foundation Day on June 1 celebrated the arrival of white settlers in 1829. South Australia’s Proclamation Day was held on December 28.

But the popularity of January 26 did grow and by 1888, 𠇊nniversary Day” as it was then known, was a holiday in all capital cities except Adelaide.

Even at this stage, there were reservations about celebrating this day as many thought NSW’s convict origins were better left in the past. NSW governor Henry Parkes also recognised the day was a reminder to Aborigines of how they had been “robbed”.

So it wasn’t always an obvious choice for Australia’s national day.

After the Commonwealth of Australia was founded in 1901, there was renewed interest in setting a foundational holiday, with the Australian Natives Association trying to find a suitable date.

Empire Day was first introduced on May 24, 1905, to commemorate the late Queen Victoria’s birthday and as recognition of the strength of imperial ties.

The first 𠇊ustralia Day” was actually held on July 30, 1915, to raise funds for the World War I effort.

Australia Day was first celebrated on July 30, 1915. Source:Supplied

It wasn’t until 1935 that all states adopted a common date and name for Australia Day to be held on January 26, although it was celebrated on the nearest Monday so people could have a long weekend, according to the National Australia Day Council.

It took until 1988 for all states and territories to agree on celebrating Australia Day on January 26 rather than the nearest Monday.

Finally in 1994, celebrating Australia Day on January 26 was declared a national public holiday.

𠇊ustralia Day has not always been on the 26th of January,” Macquarie University Professor Bronwyn Carlson, an expert in indigenous studies, told news.com.au.

“It has over the past 100 years been celebrated on various days in various months so it is not like a longstanding tradition.”

She said someone made the decision to hold a national celebration on a day that marked the coming of the First Fleet and the dispossession and oppression of indigenous peoples.

“This day does not reflect a day that is worthy of celebration even for those on board the First Fleet who were either British military or prisoners of the crown,” she said.

But while Prof Carlson believes the date is problematic, she did not think it was racist.

“The term ‘racist’ is one that involves a panic and fuels hatred,” she said. “The date is problematic — the date isn’t racist.”

Prof Carlson said the problem was many Australians did not have an understanding of the history behind the date.

“I think people are more concerned with being labelled ‘racist’ then they are about being fully informed about Australia’s colonial history which is sad,” she said.

“In contemporary Australia we see racism manifest when non-indigenous Australians fail to know Australian history in its entirety.”

Prof Carlson said the events that followed the arrival of the First Fleet were informed by the idea of race and therefore the mass murder of indigenous people during this period of time was all about race.

“There is benefit in changing the date because it will signal to indigenous Australians particularly but also other Australians, that Australians understand the arrival of the First Fleet and the actions that followed have not been positive for indigenous peoples,” she said.

An Invasion Day/Change The Date Rally in Hobart in 2019. Picture: Nikki Davis-Jones Source:News Corp Australia


Prelims Course 2022

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The Birthstone for February is Amethyst.

  • 1829 – Levi Strauss, German-born Jewish clothing designer (d. 1902)
  • 1846 – William F. "Buffalo Bill" Cody, American frontiersman (d. 1917)
  • 1852 – John Harvey Kellogg, American surgeon and advocate (invented Kellogg's Corn Flakes with his brother) (d. 1943)
  • 1866 - Herbert Henry Dow, pioneer in US chemical industry (Dow Chemical)
  • 1920 – Tony Randall, American actor (The Odd Couple) (d. 2004)
  • 1928 – Fats Domino, American musician (Blueberry Hill)
  • 1932 - Johnny Cash, American singer/songwriter
  • 1953 – Michael Bolton, American singer

19th Amendment adopted

The 19th Amendment, guaranteeing women the right to vote, is formally adopted into the U.S. Constitution by proclamation of Secretary of State Bainbridge Colby. The amendment was the culmination of more than 70 years of struggle by woman suffragists. Its two sections read simply: “The right of citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any State on account of sex” and 𠇌ongress shall have power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation.”

America’s woman suffrage movement was founded in the mid 19th century by women who had become politically active through their work in the abolitionist and temperance movements. In July 1848, 200 woman suffragists, organized by Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia Mott, met in Seneca Falls, New York, to discuss women’s rights. After approving measures asserting the right of women to educational and employment opportunities, they passed a resolution that declared “it is the duty of the women of this country to secure to themselves their sacred right to the elective franchise.” For proclaiming a women’s right to vote, the Seneca Falls Convention was subjected to public ridicule, and some backers of women’s rights withdrew their support. However, the resolution marked the beginning of the woman suffrage movement in America.

The first national woman’s rights convention was held in 1850 and then repeated annually, providing an important focus for the growing woman suffrage movement. In the Reconstruction era, the 15th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution was adopted, granting African American men the right to vote, but Congress declined to expand enfranchisement into the sphere of gender. In 1869, the National Woman Suffrage Association was founded by Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton to push for a woman suffrage amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Another organization, the American Woman Suffrage Association, led by Lucy Stone, was formed in the same year to work through the state legislatures. In 1890, these two groups were united as the National American Woman Suffrage Association. That year, Wyoming became the first state to grant women the right to vote.

By the beginning of the 20th century, the role of women in American society was changing drastically: Women were working more, receiving a better education, bearing fewer children, and three more states (Colorado, Utah, and Idaho) had yielded to the demand for female enfranchisement. In 1916, the National Woman’s Party (formed in 1913 at the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage) decided to adopt a more radical approach to woman suffrage. Instead of questionnaires and lobbying, its members picketed the White House, marched, and staged acts of civil disobedience.

In 1917, America entered World War I, and women aided the war effort in various capacities that helped break down most of the remaining opposition to woman suffrage. By 1918, women had acquired equal suffrage with men in 15 states, and both the Democratic and Republican parties openly endorsed female enfranchisement.

In January 1918, the woman suffrage amendment passed the House of Representatives with the necessary two-thirds majority vote. In June 1919, it was approved by the Senate and sent to the states for ratification. Campaigns were waged by suffragists around the country to secure ratification, and on August 18, 1920, Tennessee became the 36th state to ratify the amendment, giving it the three-fourths majority of state ratification necessary to make it the law of the land.


Noah’s Ark and the Flood

The events of The Flood and Noah’s Ark begin with the DFC date of the death of Methuselah on Friday September 13 – Tishri 1 in 2458 BC on the 364-Day calendar. Noah’s family enters the Ark 47 days after the death of Methuselah’s on Wednesday October 30 – Heshvan 10 in 2458 BC. This same day on the Gregorian-Hebrew Solar Calendar is Wednesday March 19 – Adar 29, 2449 BC. Genesis 7:11-12 tells us that 7 Days later, on Wednesday November 6 – Heshvan 17, it began to rain “for forty days and forty nights.”

The covering on Noah’s Ark is removed the following year according to Genesis 8:13 when Noah is 601 years old. The Bible refers to this event as occurring on “the first day of the first month.” This event on Noah’s Ark happens exactly one year after the death of Methuselah on Friday September 13 – Tishri 1 in 2457 BC. The Gregorian-Hebrew Solar calendar date for this same event is Friday January 30 – Shevat 9 in the year 2448 BC. On the 364-Day calendar, September 13 is always a Friday and is always Tishri 1 on both the Genesis and Exodus calendars. Genesis 11:10 tells us that Arphaxad, grandson of Noah and son of Shem, is born “two years after the flood” on Saturday September 14 – Tishri 2 in 2456 BC. This date would be 2 years and one day after the DFC date of the death of Methuselah which seems to trigger the start of the events of Noah’s Flood. On the Gregorian-Hebrew Calendar, the birth of Arphaxad occurs on Saturday January 30 – Shevat 9, 2447 BC. The birth of Arphaxad ends the events of The Flood and Noah’s Ark. The events of Noah’s Ark, also known as The Flood, are found in great historical detail in the Old Testament Book of Genesis.

Text from Earth’s Sacred Calendar: The Dated Events of the Old Testament

SIXTEEN

Noah’s Ark and the Events of The Flood 600th Year of Noah to the Rainbow Covenant Friday September 13 – Tishri 1, 2458 BC To Saturday December 21 – Tevet 2, 2457 BC 1 Year and 100 Days All 21 Events: Genesis Chapters 7, 8, & 9

Genesis 7:11

DFC Date of Methuselah’s Death is Noah’s 600th DFC Year

This is the DFC date for Noah’s 600th birthday. This date is 600 years and 120 days from the date of Noah’s birth. This day is also the DFC date of the death of Methuselah and fifty-four days before it starts to rain “in the second month, the seventeenth day of the month”. At this point in time, 1,656 364-Day years plus 331 days have passed since Creation Day 3 of Creation Week in 4115 BC. This is an exact match to the 1,656 years stated in the text of Scripture from Creation Week until the start of The Flood. CD#331 is one-fifth of the number of years since Creation Week. CD#331 is the DFC date for events happening between 2461 BC and 2457 BC.

Type of Dated Event: DFC
BR Calendar Day Number: 331
BR Years from Creation: 1656
BR: Friday, September 13 — Tishri 1, 2458 BC
GH: Friday, February 1 — Shevat 12, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 826976.75

Genesis 7:1-16

Noah and His Family Enter the Ark

Noah and his family and all the animals enter the Ark seven days before it starts raining. This is the first DIS (Date in Scripture) date recorded in Scripture. This is the first time the exact month and day of the month can be calculated from the Biblical text. Noah and his family would remain on the Ark for 382 days. It starts raining seven days after Noah and his family entered the Ark. The rain starts: “in the second month, the seventeenth day of the month”.

Type of Dated Event: DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 14
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Wednesday, October 30 — Heshvan 10, 2458 BC
GH: Wednesday, March 19 — Adar 29, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 827023.75

Genesis 7:11-17

First Rain Begins to Fall on the Earth

This is Day #1 of 40 days of continuous rainfall. This is also Day #1 of 150 days that the waters covered the earth. This is the first specific date stated in the Biblical text.

Type of Dated Event: DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 21
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Wednesday, November 6 — Heshvan 17, 2458 BC
GH: Wednesday, March 26 — Nisan 6, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 827030.75

Genesis 7:11-17

Rain Stops Falling on the 40th Day

This is Day #40 and the last day of rain at the time of The Flood. Water will still cover the earth for another 110 days before beginning to subside.

Type of Dated Event: DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 60
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Sunday, December 15 — Kislev 26, 2458 BC
GH: Sunday, May 4 — Iyar 15, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 827069.75

Genesis 7:17-24

150th Day of Water on the Earth

This is the peak of the waters covering the earth. The waters begin to recede and the Ark comes to rest on the mountains of Ararat on this same day. This Nisan 17 date in Scripture becomes an Anchor date connecting the first day out of Egypt of the Exodus in 1445 BC, as recorded in Exodus 12:37-42. This April 8−Nisan 17 solar Gregorian-Hebrew calendar date in 30 AD is also the Monday evening of the Resurrection date mentioned in John 20:19-23.

Type of Dated Event: Anchor#17
BR Calendar Day Number: 170
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Friday, April 4 — Nisan 17, 2457 BC
GH: Friday, August 22 — Elul 7, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 827179.75

Genesis 8:1-4

Ark Rests on the Mountains of Ararat

This is the most important transition date in history. On this Nisan 17 date in history, the Ark comes to rest on the mountains of Ararat. Israel has its first day out of Egypt in 1445 BC on Nisan 17 according to Exodus 12:40-42. The risen Christ stands before his disciples on the evening of the Resurrection, which is Monday, April 8 – Nisan 17 on the Gregorian solar calendar, in 30 AD. This event, when Jesus appears to His disciples without Thomas present, is recorded in Mark 16:14, Luke 24:36-43, and John 20:19-23.

Type of Dated Event: Anchor#17
BR Calendar Day Number: 170
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Friday, April 4 — Nisan 17, 2457 BC
GH: Friday, August 22 — Elul 7, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 827179.75

Genesis 8:5

Noah Sees the Tops of the Mountains

The sight of the tops of the mountains is the first sign of land after the flood waters begin to subside.

Type of Dated Event: DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 243
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Monday, June 16 — Tammuz 1, 2457 BC
GH: Monday, November 3 — Heshvan 13, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 827252.75

Genesis 8:6-9

Noah Opens Ark Window and Releases a Raven

Noah sends out a raven and a dove on the same day. A raven could survive on almost anything it could find to eat and would not be as selective as a dove. The raven does not return to the Ark. It could fly back and forth to the Ark but seems to have found enough food to eat as it is a scavenger.

Type of Dated Event: DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 283
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Saturday, July 26 — Av 12, 2457 BC
GH: Saturday, December 13 — Kislev 23, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 827292.75

Genesis 8:6-9

Noah sends out a raven and a dove on the same day. The dove returns because there is probably no place to land that feels as safe as the Ark. The dove is apparently more selective in what it can eat than a raven. The raven does not return to Noah.

Type of Dated Event: DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 283
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Saturday, July 26 — Av 12, 2457 BC
GH: Saturday, December 13 — Kislev 23, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 827292.75

Genesis 8:10-11

Second Dove Returns to Noah with Olive Leaf

Seven days after the first dove and raven were released, Noah releases a second dove. When the dove returns with an olive leaf, it is a sign that new plant growth had begun. This was the first sign that Noah and his family would soon be able to leave the Ark.

Type of Dated Event: DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 290
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Saturday, August 3 — Av 19, 2457 BC
GH: Saturday, December 20 — Kislev 30, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 827299.75

Genesis 8:12

Third Dove Does Not Return to Noah

Seven days after the second dove was released, Noah releases a third dove. When the dove does not return it is a sign that birds can now survive independently of the Ark as a home base. There was now a supply of food for birds and other animals. This was a definite sign that Noah and his family could begin preparations to leave the Ark. It can be speculated that Noah would probably live near the Ark and use it as a storage barn for food until food was more plentiful and could be grown or hunted. Pictures taken by Ron Wyatt of what is reported to be the remains of Noah’s home and his wife’s tombstone can be found at the website http://arkdiscovery.com/noahsarkstones.htm. This website has valuable information and pictures about Noah’s Ark and the events of the Exodus.

Type of Dated Event: DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 297
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Saturday, August 10 — Av 26, 2457 BC
GH: Saturday, December 27 — Tevet 7, 2449 BC
Julian Day Number: 827306.75

Genesis 8:13

Noah Removes Covering on the Ark

Noah removes the Covering on the Ark on the “first month, the first day of the month”, as stated in Genesis 8:13. This date becomes a Tishri 1 Anchor date in the Bible Timeline. This Anchor date allows the exact DFC dating of many of the events from Creation Week until the first day of the Exodus out of Egypt on Nisan 17 in 1445 BC. Like all DFC dates, CD#331 is one-fifth of the number of years since Creation Week. CD#331 is the DFC date for events between 2461 BC and 2457 BC. This date is an Anchor date, a DIS date and a DFC date. See Chapter 12 for explanation of DIS dates.

Type of Dated Event: Anchor#1, DFC, DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 331
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Friday, September 13 — Tishri 1, 2457 BC
GH: Friday, January 30 — Shevat 9, 2448 BC
Julian Day Number: 827340.75

Genesis 8:13

The Tishri 1 Anchor date that Noah removes the Covering on the Ark is also Noah’s 601st DFC birthday. From this Tishri 1 Anchor date in history in the Biblical text, all dated events in Scripture and world history can be calculated on calendars using the Julian Day Number. From this DFC and Anchor date in Scripture, the exact DFC of the first day of the Exodus on Friday, April 4−Nisan 17 in 1445 BC can be accurately calculated.

Type of Dated Event: Anchor#1, DFC
BR Calendar Day Number: 331
BR Years from Creation: 1657
BR: Friday, September 13 — Tishri 1, 2457 BC
GH: Friday, January 30 — Shevat 9, 2448 BC
Julian Day Number: 827340.75

Genesis 8:14

Type of Dated Event: DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 31
BR Years from Creation: 1658
BR: Saturday, November 16 — Heshvan 27, 2457 BC
GH: Saturday, April 4 — Nisan 13, 2448 BC
Julian Day Number: 827404.75

Genesis 8:15-19

God Instructs Noah to Leave the Ark

This is the last specific DIS date given in Scripture in relation to the events of The Flood. Noah and his family leave the Ark after spending 382 days confined to the Ark. The many dated events during The Flood give us a very detailed picture of the ordered days and days of the week on the 364-Day calendar that is consistent with the Biblical text.

Type of Dated Event: DIS
BR Calendar Day Number: 31
BR Years from Creation: 1658
BR: Saturday, November 16 — Heshvan 27, 2457 BC
GH: Saturday, April 4 — Nisan 13, 2448 BC
Julian Day Number: 827404.75

Genesis 8:15-19

Noah Finishes Releasing the Animals

This is the estimated date that Noah finished removing the animals from the Ark. This is the first date labeled as an EST (Estimated) date in Scripture in relation to the events of The Flood. An EST date falls between a DIS and/or DFC dates taken from the Biblical text. There may be several EST dates between DIS or DFC dates.

Type of Dated Event: EST
BR Calendar Day Number: 44
BR Years from Creation: 1658
BR: Friday, November 29 — Kislev 10, 2457 BC
GH: Friday, April 17 — Nisan 26, 2448 BC
Julian Day Number: 827417.75

Genesis 8:20

Noah Begins Building an Altar to the Lord

Type of Dated Event: EST
BR Calendar Day Number: 46
BR Years from Creation: 1658
BR: Sunday, December 1 — Kislev 12, 2457 BC
GH: Sunday, April 19 — Nisan 28, 2448 BC
Julian Day Number: 827419.75

Genesis 8:20-21

Noah Begins Burning Sacrifices

Type of Dated Event: EST
BR Calendar Day Number: 55
BR Years from Creation: 1658
BR: Tuesday, December 10 — Kislev 21, 2457 BC
GH: Tuesday, April 28 — Iyar 7, 2448 BC
Julian Day Number: 827428.75

Genesis 8:21

God Promises to Never Flood Whole Earth Again

God promises to never flood the entire earth again with water. The next time the entire earth will be judged using fire according to Isaiah 29:6, 66:15, Malachi 4:1, 2 Peter 3:3-10 and other verses found in the Old and Old Testaments.

Type of Dated Event: EST
BR Calendar Day Number: 58
BR Years from Creation: 1658
BR: Friday, December 13 — Kislev 24, 2457 BC
GH: Friday, May 1 — Iyar 10, 2448 BC
Julian Day Number: 827431.75

Genesis 9:1-11

God Blesses and Instructs Noah’s Family

Type of Dated Event: EST
BR Calendar Day Number: 60
BR Years from Creation: 1658
BR: Sunday, December 15 — Kislev 26, 2457 BC
GH: Sunday, May 3 — Iyar 12, 2448 BC
Julian Day Number: 827433.75

Genesis 9:8-17

God Makes Rainbow Covenant

God creates the rainbow in the rain clouds as a reminder to all living creatures that He will never flood the entire earth with water again as an act of Divine judgment. As previously stated, the future global judgment of earth will come by fire. This future judgment has often been visualized as being caused by a series of explosions of matter in which the flat universe burns up like a scroll on fire. Fiery balls of matter will fall like rain on the earth and possibly other parts of our solar system. Isaiah 34:4 expresses the end of time in this way: “All the host of heaven shall be dissolved, And the mountains shall be melted with their blood. All the heavens shall be rolled up like a scroll All the host shall fall down As the leaf falls from the vine, And as fruit falling from a fig tree”. Revelation 6:14 reminds the reader of Isaiah 34:4 when it says: “Then the sky receded as a scroll when it is rolled up, and every mountain and island was moved out of its place”.

Type of Dated Event: EST
BR Calendar Day Number: 66
BR Years from Creation: 1658
BR: Saturday, December 21 — Tevet 2, 2457 BC
GH: Saturday, May 9 — Iyar 18, 2448 BC
Julian Day Number: 827439.75

SEVENTEEN

Noah’s Ark Today – Pictures

*The information below is taken from www.detailshere.com/noahsark1.htm and a great article on Noah’s Ark written by Dan Eden for view zone. The pictures were taken from research done by Ron Wyatt (links below). The pictures below are JPEG copied versions of colored pictures found at the listed websites. An Egyptian cubit is 20.6 inches. The pictures in the book, Earth’s Sacred Calendar, are in black and white.

#1 — The Visual Evidence

“The first part of the survey was to examine the object and take its measurements. The shape looked like hull of a ship. One end was pointed as you would expect from bow [below: D] and the opposite end was blunt like a stern. The distance from bow to stern was 515 feet, or exactly 300 Egyptian cubits. The average width was 50 cubits. These were the exact measurements mentioned in the Bible. (Genesis 6:15-verse added by author)

On the starboard side (right) near the stern there were four vertical bulges protruding from the mud [B], at regular intervals, that were determined to be the “ribs” of the hull [see below]. Opposite to these, on the port side, a single rib [A] protrudes from the mud. You can see its curved shape very clearly. Surrounding it are more ribs, still largely buried in the mud, but visible upon close examination.

Remember that this object, if it is the Ark, is extremely old. The wood has been petrified. Organic matter has been replaced by minerals from the earth. Only the shapes and traces of the original wood remain. Perhaps this is why the expedition in 1960 was disappointed. They anticipated finding and retrieving chucks of wood, long since eroded.”

The author of this book suggests that the reader go to the websites below for more extensive information and photos. Pictures from ground penetrating radar and artifacts can also be seen at the websites. The reader might be interested to know that an Egyptian cubit is 20.6 inches. This is the cubit measurement that Moses would have used in writing down the events of the Book of Genesis that happened more than 1,100 years earlier, when Noah started building the Ark. The length of 300 cubits would be exactly 6,180 inches or 515 feet. When Noah built the Ark, the nation of Egypt and the length of an Egyptian cubit could not have been known at that time unless it was somehow passed down to Moses in Egypt from the time of Noah. A more likely explanation is that the “words” that Moses wrote down, in the first five books of Scripture, were inspired by God. This is the unanimous claim of the writers who wrote down God’s Word in the Bible. The precise language and dates of Scripture cannot be from only a human source.

Prior to an earthquake in 1948, the outline of this structure was barely visible. After the earthquake, it seems that the structure was pushed up out of a mud shell that seems to surround it. It was thought to be a natural formation until 1977. At this time, Ron Wyatt was allowed to do a more scientific investigation with subsurface radar scans and chemical analysis. His findings clearly showed this was a man-made structure. Most, but not all, of the footage of his research was confiscated by the Turkish government. Fortunately some of the evidence can be seen at the websites listed below. Today, at Noah’s Ark National Park Visitors Center, visitors can look down at the Ark from a distance. The Turkish government does not allow touring or research to be done at the structure.


Children's book offers First Nations perspective on January 26

January 26 in Australia is a contentious subject which many Australians grapple with - let alone children. Now a new book is showcasing the resilience and survival of First Nations families on the day.

Day Break written by Amy McQuire with illustrations by artist Matt Chun is the story of a family making their way to Country on January 26.

Author Amy McQuire said her book Day Break showcases the resilience and strength of Indigenous families. (Supplied Amy McQuire)

Author of Day Break, Amy McQuire said she hopes the story encourages parents, caregivers and children to have a greater understanding of the contentious January day.

"I feel in the past few years, there's been attempts to co-opt and assimilate what is ultimately a racist holiday and national celebration .. It's really about remembering,” The proud Darumbal and South Sea Islander woman said.

"It's grounded in strength and resistance and the resistance of a family on Invasion Day holding their own ceremonies, and thinking about what the day means for them.

'Remembering and Resistance'

Ms McQuire said the book is a way to showcase Indigenous resistance and resilience and challenge the narrative of Australia Day.

'There's so many different forms of resistance that happens on Australia Day. This is about a family going back to Country and remembering, not just what happened on that day but what's happened very day after," she said.

“Remembering its resistance and combating what Australia is all about which is about the amnesia of history and leaving Aboriginal people out of the national story and the bloody truths.”

The book published by Hardie Grant came from discussions with the publishing house about Australia Day and what it means for Indigenous families - But Ms McQuire said the book underwent a shift.

“The original idea was around change the date and I said ‘I don't really agree with change the date ‘I think we need to abolish Australia Day completely," she said.

“I started thinking about ways that children will understand, so it's not actually even about changing the date or abolishing the day .. It was a change from talking about this explicit day of change the date or the actual debate to bringing it back to country and back to community."

Ms McQuire said she wrote it for her children and other Indigenous kids - but hopes it will also be a learning tool for all children.

“Kids are so smart - all kids. They are phenomenal and they know more than adults. So I think that's where things change - with the next generation.”

She hopes Day Break will give Indigenous kids a foundation to understand the differing narratives in schools and in mainstream Australia.

"I'm really like proud of what we were able to come together and do and I hope other Aboriginal families and non-Indigenous families and teachers are able to use it as well."


Watch the video: Republic Day History #republicday #republicdayhistory (December 2022).

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